welcome to the BarabásiLab gallery
Our Research directed by Professor Albert-László Barabási has a simple objective: think networks. It is about how networks emerge, what they look like, and how they evolve; and how networks impact on understanding of complex systems. Please enjoy the collection of network images created by our lab and research staff or from other interested collaborators.
Credits and References
(1) (2): Skitter data depicting a macroscopic
snapshot of Internet connectivity, with selected backbone
ISPs (Internet Service Provider) colored separately By K. C. Claffy
(3) (4): Arc map showing the world-wide internet
traffic By Stephen G. Eick
(7): AS paths to individual networks
(8): Rootzmap - Mapping the Internet By Philippe Bourcier
(10): Growth and Topology of the NLANR Caching Hierarchy
World Wide Web
(1) (2): Hierachical topology of the international
web cache By Bradley Huffaker
(3): Graph of the topology of Usenet By Naveen Jamal
(4): RhNav - Rhizome Navigation By Walter Rafelsberger
(2): Boston Inventor Networks mid-1990s: This
graph illustrates the largest connected component of patented
Boston inventors in the mid-1990s. Each of the nodes illustrates
an inventor. The color corresponds to the inventor's organization
and the size of the node corresponds to the importance of
the inventions. A tie corresponds to co-authorship of a patent.
Red ties are old, blue ties are recent, and green ties are
most recent. The close-up illustrates the centrality of MIT
in the Boston networks.
(3): Co-Authorship Network
By Lothar Krempel
By Gustavo G
(1): Map of protein-protein interactions.
The colour of a node signifies the phenotypic effect of removing
the corresponding protein (red, lethal; green, non-lethal;
orange, slow growth; yellow, unknown).
(2) (3): By Erzsebet Ravasz Email: email@example.com
(4): Biological meaning of neighbourhoods
Networks in Art
(1): Microchip Series 2:A, by W.
Logan Fry (1991).
(2): Digital Interface, by W. Logan
(3): Mark Lombardi - art historian, reference
librarian, curator and researcher (1951-2000). "The Sinister
Beauties of Global Conspiracies" by Eleanor Heartney,
New York Times (October 26, 2003).
(4): New Internet maps with an amazing color range. For more maps, high resolution versions and credits see http://www.opte.org/
(1): DIY Store Receipts Network by Graham
(2): Visual Complexity - An important way to understand of different visualization methods, across a series of disciplines, as diverse as Biology, Social Networks or the World Wide Web.
(3): The website for shared visualizations and discoveries.
(4): SOL LEWITT: DRAWING SERIES; Parting Thoughts From a Master of the Ephemeral.
Code Library CreditsThis Site credits and may use these code libraries:
Adobe Flash ActionScript