His research is in the fields of economics, finance, and decision theory. In economics, he focuses on learning, wealth dynamics, and natural selection in markets. In finance, his work focuses on market microstructure and asset pricing. In decision theory, he works on modeling decision making in complex environments.
|Published (Last):||20 December 2009|
|PDF File Size:||16.24 Mb|
|ePub File Size:||2.66 Mb|
|Price:||Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]|
The course invites you to examine the interconnectedness of modern life through an exploration of fundamental questions about how our social, economic, and technological worlds are connected.
Students will explore game theory, the structure of the Internet, social contagion, the spread of social power and popularity, and information cascades. This course is designed at the introductory undergraduate level without formal prerequisites.
Receive an instructor-signed certificate with the institution's logo to verify your achievement and increase your job prospects. Add the certificate to your CV or resume, or post it directly on LinkedIn. Give yourself an additional incentive to complete the course. EdX, a non-profit, relies on verified certificates to help fund free education for everyone globally. Video Transcripts:. Course Type:. Share this course Share this course on facebook Share this course on twitter Share this course on linkedin Share this course via email.
Prerequisites High school algebra, some background in probability. About this course Skip About this course. What you'll learn Skip What you'll learn. Use the tools of graph theory as a basis for studying the Internet social networks, and the process of Web search. Apply game theory to analyze strategic behavior in a variety of settings including auction design, Web advertising, network routing, and social marketing.
Understand strategic behavior in matching markets that link buyers and sellers. Explore the relationships between markets, information, and consumer expectations. Analyze the processes by which ideas, beliefs, opinions, products, technologies, and social conventions spread through social networks.
Meet your instructors Cornell University.
Networks, Crowds and Markets