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CALL FOR PAPERS

The International Conference on Advances in Social Network Analysis and
Mining (ASONAM 2011)

http://asonam.im.nuk.edu.tw/

July 25-27, 2011 - Kaohsiung City, Taiwan

The study of social networks originated in social and business communities.
In recent years, social network research has advanced significantly; the
development of sophisticated techniques for Social Network Analysis and
Mining (SNAM) has been highly influenced by the online social Web sites,
email logs, phone logs and instant messaging systems, which are widely
analyzed using graph theory and machine learning techniques. People perceive
the Web increasingly as a social medium that fosters interaction among
people, sharing of experiences and knowledge, group activities, community
formation and evolution. This has led to a rising prominence of SNAM in
academia, politics, homeland security and business. This follows the pattern
of known entities of our society that have evolved into networks in which
actors are increasingly dependent on their structural embedding.

The international conference on Advances in Social Network Analysis and
Mining (ASONAM 2011) will primarily provide an interdisciplinary venue that
will bring together practitioners and researchers from a variety of SNAM
fields to promote collaborations and exchange of ideas and practices. ASONAM
2011 is intended to address important aspects with a specific focus on the
emerging trends and industry needs associated with social networking
analysis and mining. The conference solicits experimental and theoretical
works on social network analysis and mining along with their application to
real life situations.

General areas of interest to ASONAM 2011 include information science and
mathematics, communication studies, business and organizational studies,
sociology, psychology, anthropology, applied linguistics, biology and
medicine.

More specialized topics within ASONAM include, but are not limited to:

Anomaly detection in social network evolution Application of social network
analysis
 Application of social network mining
Communities discovery and analysis in large scale online social networks
 Communities discovery and analysis in large scale offline social networks
Connection between biological similarities and social network formulation
 Contextual social network analysis
Contextual social network mining
Crime data mining and network analysis
 Cyber anthropology
Dark Web
Data protection inside communities
 Detection of communities by document analysis
Dynamics and evolution patterns of social networks
 Economical impact of social network discovery
Evolution of patterns in the Web
 Evolution of communities in the Web
Evolution of communities in organizations
 Geography of social networks
Impact of social networks on recommendations systems
 Information acquisition and establishment of social relations
Influence of cultural aspects on the formation of communities
 Knowledge networks
Large-scale graph algorithms for social network analysis
 Misbehavior detection in communities
Migration between communities
Multi-agent based social network modeling and analysis
 Open source intelligence
Pattern presentation for end-users and experts
 Personalization for search and for social interaction
Preparing data for Web mining
 Political impact of social network discovery
Privacy, security and civil liberty issues
 Recommendations for product purchase, information acquisition and
establishment of social relations
Recommendation networks
 Scalability of social networks
Scalability of Search algorithms on social networks
 Social and cultural anthropology
Social geography
Social psychology of information diffusion
 Temporal analysis on social networks topologies
Visual representation of dynamic social networks
 Web mining algorithms
Web communities


Instructions for Authors
Papers reporting original and unpublished research results pertaining to the
above topics are solicited.

Full paper submission deadline is March 1, 2011. These papers will follow an
academic review process. Full paper manuscripts must be in English with a
maximum length of 8 pages (using the IEEE two- column template).

Submissions should include the title, author(s), affiliation(s), e-mail
address(es), tel/fax numbers, abstract, and postal address(es) on the first
page. Papers should be submitted to the conference Web site:
asonam2011.im.nuk.edu.tw. If Web submission is not possible, manuscripts
should be sent as an attachment via email to [log in to unmask] by March 1,
2011. The attachment must be in PDF or Word .doc format.

Papers will be selected based on their originality, timeliness,
significance, relevance, and clarity of presentation. Authors should certify
that their papers represent substantially new previously unpublished work.
Paper submission implies that the intent is for one of the authors to
present the paper if accepted and that at least one of the authors register
for a full conference fee.

-- 
Asst. Prof. Tansel Özyer
Department of Computer Engineering
TOBB ETU, Ankara Turkey
http://ozyer.etu.edu.tr

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