National Academies Press: OpenBook

Network Science (2005)

Chapter: Appendix F Recommended Reading List

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Suggested Citation:"Appendix F Recommended Reading List." National Research Council. 2005. Network Science. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11516.
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F
Recommended Reading List

Ahmadjian, C.L., and J.R. Lincoln. 2001. Keiretsu, governance, and learning: Case studies in change from the Japanese automotive industry. Organization Science 12(6): 683–701.

Alberts, D.S., and R.E. Hayes. 2003. Power to the Edge: Command and Control in the Information Age. Washington, D.C.: CCRP Publication Series.

Alberts, D.S., and T.J. Czerwinski, eds. 1997. Complexity, Global Politics and National Security. Washington, D.C.: National Defense University Press.

Amin, M. 2002. Modeling and control of complex interactive networks. IEEE Control Systems Magazine: 22–27.

Arquilla, J., and D. Ronfeldt. 2000. Swarming and the Future of Combat. Santa Monica, Calif.: RAND National Defense Research Institute.

Artzy-Randrup, Y., S.J. Fleishman, N. Ben-Tal, and L. Stone. 2004. Comment on “Network motifs: Simple building blocks of complex networks” and “Superfamilies of evolved and designed networks.” Science 305(5687): 1107c.


Barabási, A.L. Linked. 2003. New York, N.Y.: Plume, a member of the Penguin Group, Inc.

Barabási, A.L., and Z.N. Oltvai. 2004. Network biology: Understanding the cell’s functional organization. Nature Reviews: Genetics 5(2): 101–114.

Berkowitz, B. 2003. The New Face of War: How War Will Be Fought in the 21st Century. New York, N.Y.: Simon and Schuster.

Bower, J.M., and H. Bolouri, eds. 2001. Computational Modeling of Generic and Biochemical Networks. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press.

Buchanan, M. 2002. Nexus: Small Worlds and the Groundbreaking Science of Networks. New York, N.Y.: Norton.

Bushnell, L.G. 2001. Networks and control. IEEE Control Systems Magazine (1): 22–23.


Carley, K.M. 1995. Communication technologies and their effect on cultural homogeneity, consensus, and the diffusion of new ideas. Sociological Perspectives 38(4): 547–571.

Carley, K.M. 2001. Smart Agents and Organizations of the Future. Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Sage Publications.

Carley, K.M. 2003. Dynamic network analysis. Pp. 133–145 in Dynamic Social Network Modeling and Analysis: Workshop Summary and Papers. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press.

Carley, K.M., J.S. Lee, and D. Krackhardt. 2001. Destabilizing networks. Connections 24(3): 31–34.

Clippinger, J.H. Human Nature and Social Networks. Available at http://www.dodccrp.org. Forthcoming.


Davis, S., and C. Meyer. 1998. Blur: The Speed of Change in the Connected Economy. New York, N.Y.: Warner Books.

Davis, S., and C. Meyer. 2003. It’s Alive: The Coming Convergence of Information, Biology, and Business. Chapter 3 and Chapter 7. New York, N.Y.: Crown Business.


Epstein, J.M. 2002. Modeling civil violence: An agent-based computational approach. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (PNAS) 99(Suppl. 3): 7243–7250.


Ferber, D. 2004. Synthetic biology: Microbes made to order. Science 303(5655): 158–161.

Fukuyama, F. 1995. Trust: The Social Virtues and the Creation of Prosperity. New York, N.Y.: Free Press.


Gaddis, J. 2004. The Landscape of History: How Historians Map the Past. Vienna, Va.: Evidence Based Research, Inc.

Garstka, J., and D. Alberts. 2003. Network Centric Operations Conceptual Framework Version 2.0. Vienna, Va.: Evidence Based Research, Inc.

Gerchman, Y., and R. Weiss. 2004. Teaching bacteria a new language. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 101(8): 2221–2222.

Goldsmith, S., and W.D. Eggers. 2004. Governing by Network: CIOs and the New Public Sector. Washington, D.C., and Cambridge, Mass.: Brookings Institution Press and Innovations in American Government Program at the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University.


Hammes, T.X. 2004. The Sling and the Stone: On War in the 21st Century. Osceola, Wis.: Zenith Press.

Hoffman, F.G., and G. Horne, eds. 1998. Maneuver Warfare Science. Quantico, Va.: U.S. Marine Corps Combat Development Command.

Horn, P. 2005. The new discipline of services science. Business Week. Available at http://ww.businessweek.com/technology/content/jan2005/tc20050121_8020.htm?campaign_id=nws_techn_jan25&link_position=link10. Last accessed on February 28, 2005.


Ilachinksi, A. 2004. Artificial War: Multiagent-Based Simulation of Combat. Hackensack, N.J.: World Scientific Press.


James, G.E. 1995. Chaos Theory: The Essentials for Military Application. Newport, R.I.: Naval War College Press.

Jervis, R. 2001. System Effects: Complexity in Political and Social Life. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press.


Keller, E.F. 2002. Making Sense of Life: Explaining Biological Development with Models, Metaphors and Machines. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.

Keller, E.F. Revisiting “scale-free” networks. BioEssays. In press.

Kelly, K. 1999. New Rules for the New Economy. New York, N.Y.: Penguin Group.

Kobayashi, H., M. Kærn, M. Araki, K. Chung, T.S. Gardner, C.R. Cantor, and J.J. Collins. 2004. Programmable cells: Interfacing natural and engineered gene networks. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 101(22): 8414–8419.

Suggested Citation:"Appendix F Recommended Reading List." National Research Council. 2005. Network Science. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11516.
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Looger, L.L., M.A. Dwyer, J.J. Smith, and H.W. Hellinga. 2003. Computational design of receptor and sensor proteins with novel functions. Nature 423(6936): 185–189.

Lun, L., D. Alderson, W. Willinger, and J. Doyle. 2004. A first-principles approach to understanding the Internet’s router-level topology. Proceedings of SIGCOMM 04.


Malone, T.W. 2004. The Future of Work: How the New Order of Business Will Shape Your Organization, Your Management Style and Your Life. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard Business School Press.

Murray, R.M., ed. 2003. Control in an Information Rich World, Report of the Panel on Future Directions in Control, Dynamics, and Systems. Philadelphia, Pa.: Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics.


National Research Council (NRC). 2001. Opportunities in Biotechnology for Future Army Applications. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press.

Newman, M.E.J. 2001. The structure of scientific collaboration networks. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 98(2): 404–409.

Newman, M.E.J. 2003. The structure and function of complex networks. SIAM Review 45(2): 167–256.


Parmentola, J.A. 2004. Army transformation: Paradigm-shifting capabilities through biotechnology. The Bridge: Linking Engineering and Society 34(3): 33–39.

Perez, C. 2002. Technological Revolutions and Financial Capital: The Dynamics of Bubbles and Golden Ages. Cheltenham, England: Edward Elgar Publishers.


Reed, D.P. 1999. Weapon of Math Destruction. Available at http://www.contextmag.com/archives/199903/DigitalStrategy.asp/. Last accessed on March 23, 2005.

Rheingold, H. 2002. Smart Mobs: The Next Social Revolution. Cambridge, Mass.: MA Basic Books.


Sable, C.F. 2003. Theory of a real time revolution. Paper presented at the 19th EGOS Colloquium. July 3–5. Forthcoming.

Scott, J. 2000. Social Network Analysis: A handbook. Thousand Oaks, Calif.: SAGE Publications.

Silver, P., and J. Way. 2004. The potential for synthetic biology. The Scientist 18(18): 30–31.

Smith, M.A. 1998. Communities in Cyberspace. Oxford, England: Routledge.

Strogatz, S.H. 2001. Exploring complex networks. Nature 410(6825): 268–276.

Strogatz, S.H. 2003. SYNC: The Emerging Science of Spontaneous Order. Pp. 229–259. New York, N.Y.: Theia Books.


Tanenbaum, A.S. 2003. Computer Networks, 4th edition. Upper Saddle River, N.J.: Prentice Hall PTR.


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Von Bertalanffy, L. 1976. General System Theory: Foundations, Development, Applications. New York, N.Y.: George Braziller, Inc.


Waldrop, M.M. 1992. Complexity: The Emerging Science at the Edge of Order and Chaos. New York, N.Y.: Simon and Schuster.

Watts, D.J. 2003. Six Degrees: The Science of a Connected Age. New York, N.Y.: W.W. Norton.

Watts, D.J. 2004. The “new” science of networks. Annual Review of Sociology 30(1): 243–270.

Watts, D.J., and S.H. Strogatz. 1998. Collective dynamics of “small-world” networks. Nature 393(6666): 440–442.

Wellman, B. 1996. Computer networks as social networks: Collaborative work, telework, and virtual community. Annual Review of Sociology 22(1): 213–238.

Wellman, B. 2001. Computer networks as social networks. Science 293(5537): 2031–2034.

Wellman, B. 2001. Physical place and cyberplace: The rise of personalized networks. International Journal of Urban and Regional Research 25(2): 227–252.

West, G.B., and J.H. Brown. 2004. Life’s universal scaling laws. Physics Today 57(9): 36–43.

Wilson, C. 2004. Network Centric Warfare: Background and Oversight Issues for Congress, Order Code RL32411. Washington, D.C.: Congressional Research Service, Library of Congress.

Wolkenhauer, O., B.K. Ghosh, and K.H Cho. 2004. Control and coordination in biochemical networks. IEEE Control Systems Magazine (4): 30–34.

Suggested Citation:"Appendix F Recommended Reading List." National Research Council. 2005. Network Science. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11516.
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Page 107
Suggested Citation:"Appendix F Recommended Reading List." National Research Council. 2005. Network Science. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11516.
×
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Network Science Get This Book
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The U.S. Army depends on a broad array of interacting physical, informational, cognitive, and social networks. Nevertheless, fundamental understanding about these networks is primitive. This gap between what is known and what is needed to ensure the smooth operation of complex networks makes the Army’s transformation to a force capable of network-centric operations (NCO) problematic. To help address this problem, the Army asked the National Research Council to find out whether identifying and funding “network science” research could help close this gap. This book presents an assessment of the importance and content of network science as it exists today. The book also provides an analysis of how the Army might advance the transformation to NCO operations by supporting fundamental research on networks. The study finds that networks are indispensable to the defense of the United States. In addition, there is no science today that offers the fundamental knowledge necessary to design large, complex networks in a predictable manner. The study also concluded that current federal funding of network research is focused on specific applications and not on advancing fundamental knowledge.

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