Geometry – Networks, Crowds, and Markets – by David Easley. David Easley, Cornell University, New York, Jon Kleinberg, Cornell University, New York. This MOOC is based on an interdisciplinary Cornell University course entitled Networks, taught by professors David Easley, Jon Kleinberg, and √Čva Tardos. Time and Place: Tu,Th , Soda. Text: David Easley and Jon Kleinberg, “Networks, Crowds and Markets,” ISBN =, Cambridge.

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Assignments Assignment 4 – April 5, Due: The authors do a wonderful job of tying together graph theory, game theory, market dynamics, network search theory, and population dynamics with interesting examples. Networks are prima facie a more realistic setting for a lot of economic activity than the nebulous void of earlier models but this is not an advantage if no attempt to test those models is made The writing style is very good, for the most part.

A solid, not terribly mathematical introduction to networks graph theorygame theory, and markets. A reading assignment from the text will accompany each lecture. Simon Allaeys rated it liked it Jul 30, If you’re interested in networks, this is the first read for you. Every two weeks each student will be expected to submit a one-page report describing a recent news report related markefs the course material.

We will aim to cover the following chapters of the text: I actually came to this book after reading Scale: Westbut there was surprising little overlap. Videos helped a lot need to look at this again when my math is better.


Link Analysis and Web Search There’s an excerpt up at the course page to read into.

Apr 25, Dani Arribas-bel added it. It is worthwhile, though, since networks are becoming THE structural underpinning of our world.

I only read the first block, the one on graph theory. This book is suggested reading for the Coursera class “Social Network Analysis” https: We live in a connected world in which information spreads virtually instantaneously, and the Internet and the Web support new economic mechanisms and organizational structures and the operation of vast social and financial networks.

Course outline

It is amazingly written–it’s geared towards a beginner audience, but is so beautifully motivated and illustrated that it’s enjoyable for all levels. I highly recommend this book. The mathematical models used in the course should be accessible kleinbrg all participants. April 24, Solve problems Want to Read Currently Reading Read.

CS Networks, Crowds, and Markets

I myself had previously thought wrongly that Arrow’s impossibility theorem was a much bigger problem for democratic government than I do now; under the altogether reasonable assumption of single-peaked preferences it does not loom so large in fact, or at least when only one dimension is concerned. Thanks for telling us about the problem.

Cascading Behavior in Networks Open Preview See a Problem? To Be Announced Units: Dec 21, Sameer Lal rated it it was amazing.


Networks, Crowds, and Markets: Reasoning about a Highly Connected World by David Easley

Network Models kleinberb Markets with Intermediaries Fabulous and powerful read. Population Models 2 weeks Nov 07, Balmung rated it really liked it Shelves: Aug 06, Denis rated it really liked it.

Karp and Christos H. Over the past decade there has been a growing public fascination with the complex connectedness easldy modern society.

This book adresses the functional underpinnings of the now popular social networking ewsley, and how it relates to crowd behavior, trend emrgence and commerce. I would suggest it to anyone interested in economics, philosophy, the social sciences, or anyone who programs. If you skip the optional sections helpfully marked Advancedyou can get by with simple algebra.

That was an awesome and very informative read. I found Everything is Obvious: But more of a chapter-level reference, driven by curiosity based on specific topics. Trivia About Networks, Crowds, Excellent book, with easily understandable introductions in the first third, college-course content in the middle third, and fascinating implications in the final third.