Tagged: social networks

Complex Dynamics of Human Interactions, September 14th 2011 0

Complex Dynamics of Human Interactions, September 14th 2011

We (together with Kimmo Kaski, Aalto University) are organizing the ECCS’11 Satellite conference “Complex Dynamics of Human Interactions” to be held at Vienna, September 14th. You can find more info at http://www.complexdynamics.org “It’s not enough to have a map of the structure. It is crucial to understand the dynamics of a process”, L. Barábasi Scope The nature of human interaction...

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Affinity Paths and information diffusion in social networks

José Luis Iribarren and Esteban Moro Social Networks 33, 134-142 (2011)  [pdf] Abstract Widespread interest in the diffusion of information through social networks has produced a large number of Social Dynamics models. A majority of them use theoretical hypothesis to explain their diffusion mechanisms while the few empirically based ones average out their measures over many messages of different contents....

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The dynamical strength of social ties in information spreading

Giovanna Miritello, Esteban Moro y Rubén Lara Physical Review E (Rapid Comm) 83, 045102 (2011)  [pdf] Abstract We investigate the temporal patterns of human communication and its influence on the spreading of information in social networks. The analysis of mobile phone calls of 20 million people in one country shows that human communication is bursty and happens in group conversations....

Relationship mining 0

Relationship mining

Each day trillions of emails, phone calls, comments on blogs, twitter messages, exchanges in online social networks, etc. are done. Not only the number of communications has increased, but also each of these transactions leaves a digital trace that can be recorded to reconstruct our high-frequency human activity. It is not only the amount and variety of data that is...

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Impact of Human Activity Patterns on the Dynamics of Information Diffusion

J. L. Iribarren and E. Moro Physical Review Letters 103, 038702 (2009) [pdf]

Publish and… perish 5

Publish and… perish

In the old days, research quality was measured by the number of papers you published. Publishing was a hard process and only few scientists were able to publish several papers per year. However, with the bloom of new journals, the appearance of electronic editorial process, and the specialization of research fields, the number of publications per year has grow exponentially during the last decades....