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CNN is a new forum for academics across different departments in Cambridge who share an interest in Complex Networks.
Complex Networks have attracted much attention since the seminal papers ofWatts & Strogatz (Nature, 1998) and Albert & Barabasi (Science, 1999), which laid the foundation for a rapidly expanding and remarkably interdisciplinary field of study.
While social scientists have studied networks for more than half a century, it is only in the last decade that network data has become ubiquitous in many different fields. International conferences on Complex Networks now bring together researchers from physics, biology, economics, computer science, social sciences and engineering, as well as the arts and humanities.
We hope to establish a community of Cambridge-based scientists interested in networks, with the organization of a regular interdisciplinary seminar series. These seminars are held in Kings College and are followed by informal drinks.
If you are interested in attending these seminars, and in occasional news about relevant international conferences or job offers in the field of Complex Networks, you can join our mailing list via the following website: https://lists.cam.ac.uk/mailman/listinfo/ucam-cnn
For more information please visit our webpage: http://www.cnn.group.cam.ac.uk/
Or contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org
The organizers of CNN Sebastian Ahnert, Vera Pancaldi, Petra Vertes
If you have a question about this list, please contact: Petra Vertes. If you have a question about a specific talk, click on that talk to find its organiser.
0 upcoming talks and 28 talks in the archive.
Please see above for contact details for this list.
Other listsStatistical Software Training Political Thought and Intellectual History Laing O'Rourke Centre Seminars
Other talksMeasuring risk and utility in remote analysis and online data centres – why isn’t this problem already solved? Race, Representation and Visibility Prof Massimo Piepoli: TBC Tutorial 1: Data Linkage – Introduction, Recent Advances, and Privacy Issues Competition-induced segregation and invasion fronts *Please note that this talk has been cancelled*