Chapter 6 Footnotes & Links

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1 Eugene Garfield (1973), “Historiographs, Librarianship, and the History of Science,” in Toward a Theory of Librarianship: Papers in Honor of Jesse Hauk Shera, Conrad H.
Rawski (ed), Metuchon, NJ: Scarecrow Press, pp. 380–402.

2 Douglas R. White and H. Gilman McCann (1988), “Cites and Fights: Material Entailment Analysis of the Eighteenth-Century Chemical Revolution,” in Social Structures: A Network Approach, Barry Wellman and Stephen D. Berkowitz (eds), Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, pp. 380–400.

3 Peter Harris (1982), “Structural Change in the Communication of Precedent among State Supreme Courts, 1870–1970,” Social Networks, 4(3), 201–212.

4 Naomi Rosenthal, Meryl Fingrutd, Michele Ethier, Roberta Karant, and David McDonald (1985), “Social Movements and Network Analysis: A Case Study of Nineteenth-Century Women’s Reform in New York State,” American Journal of Sociology, 90(5), 1022–1054.

5 Robert Mandrou (1978), From Humanism to Science 1480-1700, 2nd edn, Atlantic Highlands, NJ: Humanities Press.

6 Robert Alan Hatch (1998), “Between Erudition & Science: The Archive & Correspondence Network of Isma¨el Boulliau,” in Archives of the Scientific Revolution: The Formation and Exchange of Ideas in Seventeenth-Century Europe, Michael Cyril William Hunter (ed), Woodbridge: Boydell & Brewer.

7 Michael C. Alexander and James A. Danowski (1990), “Analysis of an Ancient Network: Personal Communication and the Study of Social Structure in a Past Society,” Social Networks, 12(4), 313–335.

8 John F. Padgett and Christopher K. Ansell (1993), “Robust Action and the Rise of the Medici, 1400–1434,” American Journal of Sociology, 98(6), 1259–1319.

9 Carola Lipp (2005), “Kinship Networks, Local Government, and Elections in a Town in Southwest Germany, 1800–1850,” Journal of Family History, 30(4), 347–365.

10 Emily Erikson and Peter Bearman (2006), “Malfeasance and the Foundations for Global Trade: The Structure of English Trade in the East Indies, 1601–1833,” American Journal of Sociology, 112(1), 195–230.

11 James Abello, Peter Broadwell and Timothy R. Tangherlini (2012), “Computational Folkloristics,” Communications of the ACM, 55(7), 60.

12 René Sigrist and Eric D. Widmer (2012), “Training Links and Transmission of Knowledge in 18th Century Botany: A Social Network Analysis,” Redes: Revista Hispana Para
El Análisis de Redes Sociales, 21, 347–387.

13 Ben Fry, Visualizing Data: Exploring and Explaining Data with the Processing Environment (Sebastopol, CA: O’Reilly Media, 2007).

14 M. E. J. Newman (2004), “Detecting Community Structure in Networks,” The European Physical Journal B — Condensed Matter and Complex Systems, 38(2), 321–330.

15 Shai Carmi, Ken Y. Hui, et al. (2014), “Sequencing an Ashkenazi reference panel supports population-targeted personal genomics and illuminates Jewish and European
origins,” Nature Communications, 5, 4835. http://www.nature.com/ncomms/2014/140909/ncomms5835/full/ncomms5835.html.

16 See, for instance, Atlas Collaboration (2012), “Observation of a new particle in the search for the Standard Model Higgs boson with the ATLAS detector at the LHC”, Physics Letters B, 716(1), 1–29 http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.physletb.2012.08.020.

17 The canonical study is Mark Granovetter (1973), “The Strength of Weak Ties,” The American Journal of Sociology, 78(6), 1360–1380.

18 Davis Lux and Harold Cook (1998), “Closed circles or open networks? Communicating at a distance during the scientific revolution,” History of Science, 36, 179–211.

19 Ronald S. Burt (2004), “Structural Holes and Good Ideas,” American Journal of Sociology, 110, 349–399, doi:10.1086/421787.

20 David Easley and Jon M. Kleinberg (2010), Networks, Crowds, and Markets: Reasoning About a Highly Connected World, Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

21 Stanley Wasserman and Katherine Faust (2010), Social Network Analysis: Methods and Applications, 1st edn, Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

22 Mark E. J. Newman (2010), Networks: An Introduction, 1st edn, New York, NY: Oxford University Press.

23 Stephen Borgatti, Martin G. Everett and Jeffrey C. Johnson (2013), Analyzing Social Networks, 1st edn, Thousand Oaks, CA; London: SAGE Publications Ltd.

24 Derek Hansen, Ben Shneiderman and Marc A. Smith (2010), Analyzing Social Media Networks with NodeXL: Insights from a Connected World, 1st edn, Burlington, MA:
Morgan Kaufmann.

25 Wouter de Nooy, Andrej Mrvar and Vladimir Batagelj (2005), Exploratory Social Network Analysis with Pajek, Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

26 Information for NWB can be found at http://nwb.cns.iu.edu/Docs/NWBTool-Manual.pdf; Sci2 http://sci2.wiki.cns.iu.edu/.

27 That said, Clement Levallois has a suite of excellent tutorials at http://clementlevallois.net/gephi.html.