Phillip Bonacich and Philip Lu's 2012 Introduction to Mathematical Sociology, wherein they present standard topics, such as: weak ties, prisoner’s dilemma, chaos, complexity, and small world networks. [3] |

History

In 1964, American chemical engineer turned sociologist James Coleman published his

In 1996, Joshua Epstein and Robert Axtell published their

In 2012, Phillip Bonacich and Philip Lu published

In 2014, Richard Kilburg and Marc Donohue, in their “Leadership and Organization Behavior: a Thermodynamic Inquiry”, attempt to platform off mathematical sociology, by stating that the field exists and uses statistical concepts similar to those of chemistry and molecular physics, via citation to Coleman (1964), Epstein and Axtell (1996), and Bonacich and Lu (2012). [2]

See also

● Mathematical economics

● Mathematical thermodynamics

References

1. Coleman, James S. (1964).

2. Kilburg, Richard R and Donohue, Marc D. (2014). “Leadership and Organization Behavior: a Thermodynamic Inquiry”,

3. Bonacich, Phillip and Lu, Philip. (2012).

4. Epstein, Joshua M. and Axtell, Robert L. (1996).

External links

● Mathematical sociology – Wikipedia.