Copenhagen Center for Computational Social Science Inaugural Workshop
|Copenhagen Center for Computational Social Science Inaugural Workshop (CCCSS Workshop)|
|Location:||Copenhagen Denmark Map|
|Date & time:||2011-12-15 9:30 – 2011-12-15 16:30|
|Search:||DuckDuckGo Google Bing|
Copenhagen Center for Computational Social Science Inaugural Workshop is a scientific workshop on computational social science organized by Anders Blok, Søren Kyllingsbæk, David Dreyer Lassen, Morten Axel Pedersen and Sune Lehmann associated with the Copenhagen Center for Computational Social Science.
- Sune Lehmann: Introduction
- Martin Raubal: Socially informed location-based knowledge discovery
- Daniele Quercia: Personality and Language in Social Media
- Alan Mislove: Privacy in Online Social Networks
- Matei Candea: The quantity and quality of gaps: on the value of not knowing certain things
Topics in the workshop included: complex systems, lifelogging, quantified self, social network analysis, georeferenced mobil phone data, Twitter, Facebook, privacy, Gaydar. Quercia mentioned David Stillwell and Michal Kosinski that had made a Facebook application (myPersonality) with Big Five personality questionnaire.
 Relevant papers
- Analyzing Facebook privacy settings: user expectations vs. reality
- Computational social science
- Correlating mobile phone usage and travel behavior - a case study of Harbin, China
- Extracting clustered urban mobility and activities from georeferenced mobil phone datasets
- In the mood for being influential on Twitter
- Integration of DTU CampusNet and Facebook (Nicolai Guldager Jensen and Oliver Egeris Groth Master thesis)
- Learning behavioural patterns in a mobile context using smartphones (Jakub Ratajczak Master thesis 2011).
- Limits of predictability in human mobility
- Our Twitter profiles, our selves: predicting personality with Twitter
- Recognizing context using smartphones and social network analysis (Christian Raaby Master thesis 2011).
- Revisiting the quantitative-qualitative debate: implications for mixed-methods research
- The personality of popular Facebook users
- The spread of behavior in an online social network experiment
- Tracking "gross community happiness" from tweet
- Understanding individual human mobility patterns
- You are not a gadget: a manifesto
- You are who you know: inferring user profiles in online social networks