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  • graph
  • Recent work has evaluated these methods through the "seed set expansion problem": given a subset S of nodes from a community of interest in an underlying graph, can we reliably identify the rest of the community? (pnas.org)
  • In the seed set expansion problem, we are given a graph G representing some form of social or information network, and there is a hidden community of interest that we would like to find, corresponding to an internally well-connected set of nodes. (pnas.org)
  • In particular, we shall focus on methods for uncovering modules that correspond to protein complexes, and on random graph models, which can be used to de-noise large scale PPI networks. (springer.com)
  • Section 23.2 moves beyond protein complexes and explores other structural patterns of protein-protein interaction networks using random graph models. (springer.com)
  • 1994
  • Butovskaya ML, Kozintsev AG, Kozintsev BA (1994) The structure of affiliative relations in a primate community: allogrooming in stumptailed macaques ( Macaca arctoides ). (springer.com)
  • nodes
  • Methods for ranking the importance of nodes in a network have a rich history in machine learning and across domains that analyze structured data. (pnas.org)
  • The challenge of contextually ranking nodes in a network has emerged as a problem of canonical significance in many domains, with a particularly rich history of study in social and information networks ( 1 ⇓ ⇓ - 4 ). (pnas.org)
  • We know a small subset S of the nodes in this community, and from this "seed set" S , we would like to expand outward to find the rest of the community-by ordering the rest of the nodes outside S according to some ranking criterion and proposing nodes in this order as additional members of the community. (pnas.org)
  • A dynamic contact map defines the edges connecting nodes (amino acids and nucleotides) in the physical network whose overall topology is presented as a network of communities, local substructures that are highly intraconnected, but loosely interconnected. (pnas.org)
  • Whereas nodes within a single community can communicate through many alternate pathways, the communication between monomers in different communities has to take place through a smaller number of critical edges or interactions. (pnas.org)
  • support
  • Understanding, creating, adapting, translating, implementing and evaluating self-care technology and support strategies which incorporates the resources and networks operating in peoples' everyday lives and social environments. (southampton.ac.uk)
  • Guiding patients to 'get the right advice in the right place, first time', reducing unnecessary emergency department attendances by providing more responsive urgent care services, and providing better support for people to self-care has increasingly been the focus of national and local health policy. (southampton.ac.uk)
  • Development of a measure of collective efficacy within personal networks: A complement to self-efficacy in self-management support? (southampton.ac.uk)
  • Other important dimensions are individual financial capacity, labor availability, and the capacity of communities and local networks to support landholders' management practices. (ecologyandsociety.org)
  • Experimental and computational studies of many regulatory complexes support the current view that they possess the intrinsic ability to undergo conformational transitions, conferred by the 3-dimensional network of interresidue interactions ( 4 - 8 ). (pnas.org)
  • adoption
  • Further, under the BTOP, states can apply directly for grants for activities that will increase broadband access in underserved and unserved areas and for community resource centers and adoption programs. (doc.gov)
  • node
  • An active line of recent work has focused on the problem of "seed set expansion" in networks ( 5 ⇓ ⇓ ⇓ ⇓ ⇓ - 11 ), a fundamental version of node ranking with the following natural definition. (pnas.org)
  • urban
  • Bringing vegetable gardens back to communities, shortening food transportation times (and lowering the environmental costs of food transportation), can help improve the urban environment and make communities more engaging and "aesthetically pleasing. (asla.org)
  • Yes, local urban food is more sustainable. (asla.org)
  • global
  • Every local challenge is a global challenge in the light of the SDGs. (indiacsr.in)
  • The important factor is how global companies are solving local community challenges and here it comes to our mind how CSR in India is different from the rest of the world. (indiacsr.in)
  • The theme of the environment and city is topical at every level, from the politics of global trade to local community networks. (nhbs.com)
  • operate
  • MNCs have heavily invested here, see India as a long-term strategic partner and they are also committed to solving community challenges where they work and operate. (indiacsr.in)
  • Provides
  • We establish a surprising connection between the personalized PageRank algorithm and the stochastic block model for random graphs, showing that personalized PageRank, in fact, provides the optimal geometric discriminant function for separating the communities in stochastic block models over a wide class of functions. (pnas.org)
  • This document provides a list of substance abuse, child welfare, and domestic violence resources designed specifically for tribal communities. (ncwwi.org)
  • Although contact maps based on the static structure of the complex give an initial approximation to the physical communication network, the inclusion of dynamical correlations provides a more accurate picture of the network topology and approximates the strength of the allosteric signal that can be related to experimental observations. (pnas.org)
  • It explains the different threats that those networks are facing and provides recommendations regarding the legal and policy frameworks that are appropriate for sustaining a diverse and democratic environment in the telecommunications sector. (laquadrature.net)
  • access
  • The city of Ammon, Idaho, has used its open access publicly owned network to create. (ilsr.org)
  • The AMGPP aimed to improve timely access to existing antenatal and maternity services in south metropolitan Perth, and to thereby increase the number of women giving birth safely in a local hospital. (mja.com.au)
  • I want to begin by telling you how VA's improving Veterans' access to health care and meeting increasing demand with expanded capacity, how we've doubled the capacity required to meet last year's demand by focusing on four pillars: staffing, space, productivity, and VA Community Care. (va.gov)
  • settings
  • This was tolerated in community settings if efforts were made to ensure high-quality care. (springer.com)
  • Interventions to enhance community treatments in deprived areas are needed, along with remedial interventions to improve therapeutic relationships in hospital settings. (springer.com)
  • In responding, we must ensure the stability of, and continue to improve, existing services across all community, primary care and secondary care settings. (gov.scot)
  • Services
  • As noted in a recent report released by Community Oriented Policing Services (COPS) and the Police Executive Research Forum (PERF), evidence shows that body worn cameras help strengthen accountability and transparency, and that officers and civilians both act in a more positive manner when they're aware that a camera is present. (wordpress.com)
  • Sainsbury Centre for Mental Health (2002) Breaking the circles of fear: a review of the relationship between mental health services and the African and Caribbean communities. (springer.com)
  • 10 This demise of local procedural services reflects not just population loss and ageing, but also the continued rationalisation of these services in regional centres as health authorities continue to be guided by fiscal policies rather than by those aimed at maximising the health and wellbeing of the population. (mja.com.au)
  • programs
  • In August, the President ordered a review of federal funding and programs that help equip state and local law enforcement agencies (LEAs). (wordpress.com)
  • Our food programs for low-income residents in Washington, D.C. require partnering with the communities. (asla.org)
  • built
  • If again we have to take the Mhuju road as a case study of how a road can transform a community, the road splits the Henga Valley-an agricultural hinterland for tobacco, maize and coffee-on the way to Livingstonia and descends the treacherously mountainous terrain through Golodi Road, a narrow winding road built in 1906 by the early missionaries. (nyasatimes.com)
  • national
  • organisations work together with local authorities and with other partners, requires a different approach at both regional and national levels. (gov.scot)
  • relationship
  • No clear predictions emerged for a second network metric we considered, the eigenvector centralization index ( C ), as the relationship between this measure and parasite success depended on the transmission probability of parasites. (springer.com)
  • Benefits
  • Improved road networks bring many benefits for local communities. (nyasatimes.com)
  • On the supply side, direct benefits of improved road networks include reduced vehicle operating costs, savings in travel time, reduced accident costs resulting from the upgrade of the proposed roads, possible savings in road maintenance costs (because roads are bound to withstand harsh weather if they are well-maintained). (nyasatimes.com)
  • meet
  • President Barack Obama and Vice President Joe Biden meet with elected officials, community and faith leaders, and law enforcement officials to discuss how communities and law enforcement can work together to build trust to strengthen neighborhoods across the country. (wordpress.com)
  • assist
  • Her current research focusses on the capacity of personal networks to mobilise the connections and resources which assist with self-management for long term conditions. (southampton.ac.uk)
  • capacity
  • 2010). Adaptive capacity is a latent property of an individual, community, or social-ecological system, which is activated in response to a crisis or opportunity (Engle 2011). (ecologyandsociety.org)
  • High adaptive capacity imparts resilience to an individual, community, or social-ecological system so that they are more likely to be able to maintain a desired state, or negotiate a favorable transformation when the current state is untenable or undesirable (Folke 2006). (ecologyandsociety.org)
  • multiple
  • A study in 2013 found that 73% of adults in the United States use social media and almost half participate in multiple networking sites ( Duggan & Smith, 2013 ). (nursingworld.org)
  • It takes a cross-cutting approach with new thinking on multiple geographies - the configuration of networks, exclusion, consumption, risk and ecological footprint. (nhbs.com)
  • different
  • Although the 2 class I synthetases have remarkably different interactions with their cognate tRNAs, the allosteric networks for charging tRNA with the correct amino acid display considerable similarities. (pnas.org)