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CABDyN stands for Complex Agent-Based Dynamic Networks, and reflects our shared interest in network dynamics and agent-based models of complex systems across a broad range of application domains. CABDyN brings together a truly multi-disciplinary group of researchers in more than ten University Departments in Oxford, ranging from the physical, biological and computational sciences to the social, economic and political sciences. We have close links to a number of overlapping and related activities and groups, including the Oxford Martin School, the Social and Evolutionary Neuroscience Research Group in the Experimental Psychology Department, and the Nuffield Network of Network Researchers (NNNR) at Nuffield College.


CABDyN NEWS

Social signature research makes a 'Big Bang'
As a researcher, you know that your work has truly had an impact when it is mentioned on one of the most popular sitcoms on television. Such is the case for Dr Felix Reed-Tsochas and Dr Eduardo López, two GTC fellows based at the Saďd Business School, whose research into social networks and relationships is referred to in an upcoming episode of The Big Bang Theory, the American sitcom about four scientists and friends who work at Caltech, the California Institute of Technology...To read the rest of the article, visit the Green Templeton College website.
07 November 2014

Mathematical model illustrates our online “copycat” behaviour
Researchers from the University of Oxford, the University of Limerick, and the Harvard School of Public Health have developed a mathematical model to examine online social networks, in particular the trade-off between copying our friends and relying on ‘best-seller’ lists... Read more
08 July 2014

Erdös Rényi Prize for Mason Porter
Mason Porter, Fellow of Somerville College and Associate Professor in Applied Mathematics, has won the 2014 Erdos–Rényi Prize. The prize is awarded to a scientist under the age of 40 for research into 'network science'.. Read more
17 June 2014

The beauty of high-speed trading
Austin Gerig writes about the benefits of high-frequency trading following the publication of Michael Lewis’ book Flash Boys: A Wall Street Revolt. Gerig explains that “high-frequency trading synchronizes prices across global financial markets. It knits exchanges together into one gigantic marketplace where the prices of financial securities move in unison”. Read more
3 April 2014

 

Seminars

CABDyN

Tuesday 25th November
Prasanna Gai
"Global stores of value in a multipolar world"

Nuffield Social Network Analysis Seminar

INET Oxford Seminars


Conferences

NetSci-x2015
January 14-16, 2015

IC2S2
June 8-11, 2015

 

Courses

Social Network Analysis

 

 

s University of Oxford