Download Computational Social Networks: 5th International Conference, by Hien T. Nguyen, Vaclav Snasel PDF

By Hien T. Nguyen, Vaclav Snasel

This publication constitutes the refereed complaints of the fifth foreign convention on Computational Social Networks, CSoNet 2016, held in Ho Chi Minh urban, Vietnam, in August 2016.

The 30 revised complete papers offered have been conscientiously reviewed and chosen from seventy nine submissions. The papers hide issues on universal ideas, algorithms and instruments that govern social community structures/topologies, functionalities, social interactions, defense and privateness, community behaviors, details diffusions and effect, social advice structures that are appropriate to every kind of social networks and social media.

Show description

Read or Download Computational Social Networks: 5th International Conference, CSoNet 2016, Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam, August 2-4, 2016, Proceedings PDF

Similar international_1 books

Consumption-Based Approaches in International Climate Policy

This publication analyses the potentials and effects of a transformation from production-based to consumption-based ways in overseas weather coverage. With assistance from an analytical version, the writer investigates the consequences of alternative coverage versions on environmental effectiveness, cost-effectiveness, carbon leakage, competitiveness and the worldwide distribution of source of revenue.

Agent and Multi-Agent Systems: Technologies and Applications: 9th KES International Conference, KES-AMSTA 2015 Sorrento, Italy, June 2015, Proceedings

Brokers and multi-agent structures are relating to a latest software program paradigm which has lengthy been well-known as a promising expertise for developing self sustaining, complicated and clever platforms. the themes coated during this quantity contain agent-oriented software program engineering, agent co-operation, co-ordination, negotiation, association and conversation, dispensed challenge fixing, specification of agent conversation languages, agent privateness, security and safety, formalization of ontologies and conversational brokers.

Water treatment in developed and developing nations : an international perspective

UN reports convey that high-income, built countries deal with approximately 70 percentage in their wastewater. in spite of the fact that, in low-income constructing countries, simply eight percentage of wastewater undergoes any form of remedy. insufficient water therapy has severe outcomes for either human health and wellbeing and the surroundings. The articles during this compendium supply a consultant pass pattern of either constructing and built countries' water remedy amenities.

WASTES 2015 - Solutions, Treatments and Opportunities: Selected papers from the 3rd Edition of the International Conference on Wastes: Solutions, ... Do Castelo, Portugal,14-16 September 2015

This quantity offers a variety of papers from the WASTES 2015 convention, a platform for scientists and industries from the waste administration and recycling sectors from all over the world, who shared reports and information on the assembly. masking discussions concerning the stability among financial, environmental and social results, the improvement of leading edge strategies, instruments and methods on how wastes could be remodeled into sturdy rules.

Additional resources for Computational Social Networks: 5th International Conference, CSoNet 2016, Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam, August 2-4, 2016, Proceedings

Sample text

F (v) = I{d(v) > 50} and (b). f (v) = c(v) (see (6)) used to estimate the average clustering coefficient. The plot in Fig. 3b shows the results for Friendster graph n . with super-node size 1000. Here the sequence a(n) is taken as 1/ 25 Now we concentrate on single sample path properties of the algorithms. Hence the numerator of NRMSE becomes absolute error. Figure 3c shows the effect of increasing super-node size while fixing step size a(n) and Fig. 3d shows the effect of changing a(n) when super-node is fixed.

Hence the distribution of √N (N ) N (ˆ μRDS (G) − μ(G)) is the same as that of N t=1 f (Xt ) N t=1 g(Xt ) D = (N ) √1 z + μf N 1 (N ) √1 z + μg N 2 √ √ (N ) N μf z1 + N μf = (N ) √ =√ (N ) z2 z 2 + N μg N μg (1 + √N ) μ (N ) z1 + g (N ) (1)z2 1 z (N ) =√ (z1 − √ N μg N μg (N ) + √ N μf − (N ) z2 μf μg 1 + O( √ )) N 32 K. Avrachenkov et al. This gives √ N N t=1 f (Xt ) N t=1 g(Xt ) − μf μg D −→ 1 μg z1 − z2 μf μg , since the term O( √1N ) tend to zero in probability, and using Slutsky’s lemma [3].

7(a) and (b), we infer that when new nodes (ΔH 2 ) join H21 , they create more connections with the nodes already in the system. Figure 7(c) shows the degree distribution for edges of category 3. We observe that the shape of the degree distribution is decreasing which implies that the network is become more dense (densification), as discussed above. 24 B. Dumba et al. (a) Category 1 (b) Category 2 (c) Category 3 Fig. 7. Degree distribution per edge category (Color figure online) In summary, our analysis on the categories of nodes and edges, in this section, led to the following key findings: (a) the majority of users that joins the reciprocal network of G+ are new users in the network and they tend to create reciprocal connections mostly to users who already have reciprocal connections to others; (b) if a user does not create a reciprocal edge when he/she joins G+, there is a lower chance that he/she will create one later.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.40 of 5 – based on 46 votes