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Tobias Harks, Martin Hoefer: Neighborhoods in Mathematical Optimization and Algorithmic Game Theory
Neighborhoods in Mathematical Optimization and Algorithmic Game Theory
(S. 19 – 36)

Martin Hoefer, Tobias Harks

Neighborhoods in Mathematical Optimization and Algorithmic Game Theory

PDF, 18 Seiten

This article demonstrates how neighborhoods are used in mathematical optimization and algorithmic game theory in a dual way: as a conceptual building block for defining solution methods and as objects of study in the respective fields of research.

  • Algorithmen
  • Schwarmforschung
  • Netzwerke
  • Soziologie
  • Simulation
  • Modellbildung
  • Wissenschaftsgeschichte
  • Zwei Kulturen
  • Medientechnik
  • Urbanismus
  • Mathematik
  • Biologie
  • Spieltheorie

Meine Sprache
Deutsch

Aktuell ausgewählte Inhalte
Deutsch, Englisch, Französisch

Tobias Harks

studierte Mathematik an der Universität Münster von 1998 bis 2003. 2007 erhielt er seinen PhD an der Technischen Universität Berlin Seit 2011 ist er Assistant Professor an der Universität Maastricht.

Weitere Texte von Tobias Harks bei DIAPHANES
Tobias Harks (Hg.), Sebastian Vehlken (Hg.): Neighborhood Technologies

Neighborhood Technologies expands upon sociologist Thomas Schelling’s wellknown study of segregation in major American cities, using this classic work as the basis for a new way of researching social networks across disciplines. Up to now, research has focused on macrolevel behaviors that, together, form rigid systems of neighborhood relations. But can neighborhoods, conversely, affect larger, global dynamics? This volume introduces the concept of “neighborhood technologies” as a model for intermediate, or meso-level, research into the links between local agents and neighborhood relations. Bridging the sciences and humanities, Tobias Harks and Sebastian Vehlken have assembled a group of contributors
who are either natural scientists with an interest in interdisciplinary research or tech-savvy humanists. With insights into computer science, mathematics, sociology, media and cultural studies, theater studies, and architecture, the book will inform new research.