Social Networks is an interdisciplinary and foreign quarterly. It supplies a common forum for representatives of anthropology, sociology, historical past, social psychology, political technological know-how, human geography, biology, economics, communications science and other disciplines who share an interest in the study of the empirical architecture of social relations and associations that may be expressed in network form. It publishes both theoretical and sizeable papers. Critical reviews of major theoretical or methodological approaches using the notion of networks in the research of social behaviour are also blanketed, as are comments of contemporary books coping with social networks and social architecture.
The editorial standards for reputation might be in line with the degree to which a zine makes a broad theoretical or methodological, and empirically applicable, contribution to the study of social networks. Acceptable papers may range from summary, formal mathematical derivations to concrete, descriptive case studies of definite social networks. The editors are therefore especially interested in papers that try to discover the techniques during which social networks emerge, evolve and have penalties for other elements of behaviour. However, for reports of empirical research consequences, manuscripts must comprise the ensuing: a discussion of sampling, illustration, and generalizability; a noticeable foundation in line with the social network literature; a consideration of social community processes; and have significant data.