Yes, it's listed on the liner notes I believe. I think this says a lot actually, and I find the track order key to the album - most interestingly, TW prefers (preferred?) to order tracks so that the album flows sonically, where Dave has usually preferred in the past to order tracks by lyrical content/flow. I find it extremely fascinating that Dave was able to do (in my opinion) both of these things with the track order of Fruitless Research, as it not only makes the album better, but shows a real trust between TW and Dave - TW trusted Dave with the track order, and Dave ordered them perhaps not has he would if it was his album, but in a way that seems that he had TW's preference in mind when ordering the tunes.
I keep meaning to come back and write more about this record, but since I have a moment, the track order is so intriguing to me (made more so by the fact that Dave chose the order). Sonically, the album starts off with almost unintelligible modulated vocals - opening track appropriately named Public Radio - and it sounds really, really good. As the album moves towards the center, vocals become more clear, peaking with Monterrey - crystal clear vocals. The previous track (#5), Fundamental Ground, is easily the lyrical/thematic linchpin of the record. So the two middle tracks have clear purpose and style. Then begins its slow return to modulation as the album continues, finally finishing with The Glow, which thematically closes the album, and it also rebounds and strikes a solid middle ground between the vocal extremes of Public Radio/Monterrey.
Interestingly, the two tracks that bookend the central tracks are my favorite - Body/Mind beats out Counting Cards for me just barely. I say just barely, but I've listened to Body/Mind on repeat for hours on end, I am officially in love with that song (and also the album).
I still feel like I have more to say about why I like Fruitless Research so much but felt good to at least get that down.