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There was a paper in City & Community several years ago that presented
a kind of tripartite network. The methods for dealing with that kind
of data don't seem to be worked out yet, but it might give some ideas.
Revisiting Norton Long's Ecology of Games: A Network Approach
I also have a forthcoming paper in Social Networks that reviews the
various methods for inferring relationships from things like
co-membership and co-authorship that might be helpful. The preprint
is available here:
Zachary Neal, Assistant Professor
Michigan State University
Department of Psychology & Global Urban Studies Program
316 Physics Road, Rm 262
East Lansing, MI 48824
Quoting Jordi Comas <[log in to unmask]>:
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> SO a friend and colleague is starting to think about doing some network
> studies of intellectuals, their groups, and ideas or concepts.
> FOr example, in a period, there are intellectuals who have relations due to
> co-membership in journals, schools, universities, and so on. That is a
> first bimodal network of groups by persons. Second, he wants to look at a
> topic like baking (not his topic) and how it emerges in one journal/person
> cluster and perhaps "moves' over time to others. Like a diffusion study.
> A question in my head is if the the people, groups and concepts can be one
> big bimodal network? Or, can we have "trimodal" networks of three kinds of
> Are there models of how to study this kind of question that is at the
> intersection of social structure and meaning-making/cultural dynamics.
> THANK YOU!
> *Jordi Comas*
> *"There is nothing so practical as a good theory." Kurt Lewin *Assistant
> School of Management
> Bucknell University
> Taylor 112
> 570 577 3161
> Research and Writing Blog: Nets We Weave <http://netsweweave.wordpress.com>
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