On a typology of nodes and its applications in network analysis
Commonly in network analysis a graph (network) is represented by its adjacency matrix, and the latter may have an enormous order. We show that in many situations (generalizing the case of regular graph) a much smaller matrix (referred as type adjacency matrix) may be used instead. We introduce concepts of the types of nodes and of the type adjacency matrix, study properties of the latter and demonstrate some of its applications in social and economic network analysis. In particular, we consider centrality measures in undirected networks and dynamic patterns in a development model based on the structure of optimal paths in directed weighted networks.
This volume contains a selection of contributions from the "First International Conference in Network Analysis," held at the University of Florida, Gainesville, on December 14-16, 2011. The remarkable diversity of fields that take advantage of Network Analysis makes the endeavor of gathering up-to-date material in a single compilation a useful, yet very difficult, task. The purpose of this volume is to overcome this difficulty by collecting the major results found by the participants and combining them in one easily accessible compilation.
This paper describes our approach to document search based on the ontological resources and graph models. The approach is applicable in local networks and local computers. It can be useful for ontology engineering specialists or search specialists.
Methods of network analysis are used in this paper for mapping the local academic community of St. Petersburg sociologists. The survey data on relations between individual scholars serve as a guide in reconstruction of the communitys network history as well as a system of independent variables in accounting for differences between its various natural zones. In this manner, the paper explores the points of convergence between Chicago school social ecology and modern social network analysis.
This volume contains two types of papers—a selection of contributions from the “Second International Conference in Network Analysis” held in Nizhny Novgorod on May 7–9, 2012, and papers submitted to an "open call for papers" reflecting the activities of LATNA at the Higher School for Economics.
This volume contains many new results in modeling and powerful algorithmic solutions applied to problems in
- vehicle routing
- single machine scheduling
- modern financial markets
- cell formation in group technology
- brain activities of left- and right-handers
- speeding up algorithms for the maximum clique problem
- analysis and applications of different measures in clustering
The broad range of applications that can be described and analyzed by means of a network brings together researchers, practitioners, and other scientific communities from numerous fields such as Operations Research, Computer Science, Bioinformatics, Medicine, Transportation, Energy, Social Sciences, and more. The contributions not only come from different fields, but also cover a broad range of topics relevant to the theory and practice of network analysis. Researchers, students, and engineers from various disciplines will benefit from the state-of-the-art in models, algorithms, technologies, and techniques including new research directions and open questions.
The article describes the original software tools for an experimental estimation of computational complexity of software solutions for problems on graph models of systems. The classes of the solved problems and the tools for analysis of results are listed. The method based on selection of graph models by their structural complexity is introduced.
Graph Structures for Knowledge Representation and Reasoning 2014. Workshop on IJCAI-2014.
The article introduces a historical-sociological research project reconstructing intellectual and institutional transformations of post-soviet social sciences in the last 25 years. The projects ambition was to achieve this aim via applying classical community study research strategy and various methods derived from social science history to the case of St. Petersburg sociologists. We identified 622 individuals as St. Petersburg sociologists and traced records of their institutional trajectories, appearance in print, citing behaviour, social networks, political attitudes, sources of income, professional authorities, and attention spaces through 25 years.