Netzwerkdynamik, Plotanalyse – Zur Visualisierung und Berechnung der 'progressiven Strukturierung' literarischer Texte
A “Network Analysis” section was arranged at the XVIIIth Interna- tional Academic Conference on Economic and Social Development at the Higher School of Economics on 11–12 April 2017. For the third year, this section invited scholars from sociology, political science, management, mathematics, and linguistics who use network analysis in their research projects. During the sessions, speakers discussed the development of mathematical models used in network analysis, studies of collaboration and communication networks, networks’ in- uence on individual attributes, identifcation of latent relationships and regularities, and application of network analysis for the study of concept networks.
The speakers in this section were E. V. Artyukhova (HSE), G. V. Gra- doselskaya (HSE), M. Е. Erofeeva (HSE), D. G. Zaitsev (HSE), S. A. Isaev (Adidas), V. A. Kalyagin (HSE), I. A. Karpov (HSE), A. P. Koldanov (HSE), I. I. Kuznetsov (HSE), S. V. Makrushin (Fi- nancial University), V. D. Matveenko (HSE), A. A. Milekhina (HSE), S. P. Moiseev (HSE), Y. V. Priestley (HSE), A. V. Semenov (HSE), I. B. Smirnov (HSE), D. A. Kharkina (HSE, St. Petersburg), C. F. Fey (Aalto University School of Business), and F. López-Iturriaga (Uni- versity of Valladolid).
Conference abstracts for DHd2017, Bern. (http://www.dhd2017.ch/)
Das Projekt ‘Digitale Netzwerkanalyse dramatischer Texte’ steht in der Tradition strukturanalytischer Ans¨atze in der Literaturwissenschaft (allgemein Titzmann 1977), die es einerseits im Sinne eines konsequent netzwerkanalytischen Relationismus (mit Rekurs auf die Social Network Analysis, siehe u. a. Wasserman/Faust 1998), andererseits unterstutzt durch Verfahren der automatisierten ¨ Datenerhebung und -auswertung weiterentwickelt, um sie auf gr¨oßere Textkorpora anzuwenden und so umfassende relationale Daten uber Prozesse des literaturgeschichtlichen Strukturwandels ¨ gewinnen zu k¨onnen.
Contributions in this volume focus on computationally efficient algorithms and rigorous mathematical theories for analyzing large-scale networks. Researchers and students in mathematics, economics, statistics, computer science and engineering will find this collection a valuable resource filled with the latest research in network analysis. Computational aspects and applications of large-scale networks in market models, neural networks, social networks, power transmission grids, maximum clique problem, telecommunication networks, and complexity graphs are included with new tools for efficient network analysis of large-scale networks.
This proceeding is a result of the 7th International Conference in Network Analysis, held at the Higher School of Economics, Nizhny Novgorod in June 2017. The conference brought together scientists, engineers, and researchers from academia, industry, and government.
Using network approach, we propose a new method of identifying key food exporters based on the long-range (LRIC) and short-range interaction indices (SRIC). These indices allow to detect several groups of economies with direct as well as indirect influence on the routes of different levels in the food network.
Trading processes is a vital part of human life and any unstable situation results in the change of living conditions of individuals. We study the power of each country in terms of produce trade. Trade relations between countries are represented as a network, where vertices are territories and edges are export flows. As flows of products between participants are heterogeneous we consider various groups of substitute goods (cereals, fish, vegetables). We detect key participants affecting food retail with the use of classical centrality measures. We also perform clustering procedure in order to find communities in networks.
Our paper offers a critical examination of the concept and practice of Distant Reading, as coined by Franco Moretti in 2000. We consider several definitions of the term and look for possible operationalizations. It becomes clear that Distant Reading has largely been a theoretical vehicle or mere buzzword in the past one and a half decades that adapts only slowly to the practices and technological standards of the Digital Humanities. In the light of these findings, we conclude with an examination of the operational potential of Foucauldian discourse analysis.