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If I understand well what you're interested in doing, it may not be too
far from the recent work of Butts & Pixley on a graph-theoretic(structural)
model of event history data:
Butts, C.T., & Pixley, J.E. (2004). A structural approach to the
representation of life history data. Journal of Mathematical Sociology,
vol. 28, pp. 81-124.
I think the paper is available online at Carter Butts' site but I'm not so
sure. Otherwise google it unless you have access to ScienceDirect where I
think JMS is stored.
Department of Mathematics
University of Patras
265 00 Rio-Patras
Fax: +30-2610-996318, +30-2610-992965
On Wed, 15 Sep 2004, Rick Davies wrote:
> ***** To join INSNA, visit http://www.sfu.ca/~insna/ *****
> Hullo list members
> I have been (intermitently) trying develop was of representing development
> aid inteventions (plans and reality) in social network terms - both at the
> level of inter-connected institutions and inter-connected people.
> One aspects of development plans is their view of the future as trajectory
> or sequence of desired changes. The traditional method of representing
> development aid plans has used a device called the "Logical Framework" .
> This matrix prioritises / emphasises the temporal dimension, of one activity
> leading to another,... leading to another... In the process it neglects what
> could be called the ecological dimension, how the various activities, or
> preferably actors, are connected to each other at each point in time.
> Network diagrams seem to require by necessity at least two dimensions to
> represent them. I would like to hear from list members how temporal changes
> in network structure and membership have been represented visually, in any
> way at all - in the broadly defined field of social network analysis. I am
> hoping to be able to learn from past efforts
> regards from Rick Davies
> See paper on network perspectives on evaluation of development aid at
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