Nigel Gilbert complete list of Publications



In date order, with books in bold.

  1. Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Woolgar, S. (1974). The quantitative study of science. Science Studies, 4, 279-294.
  2. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1975). The development of science and scientific knowledge: A case study. Unpublished PhD Thesis, University of Cambridge.
  3. Mulkay, M J, Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Woolgar, S. (1975). Problem areas and research networks in science. Sociology, 9, 187-204.
  4. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1976a). The development of science and scientific knowledge: The case of radar meteor research. In G. Lemaine, R. MacLeod, M. Mulkay & P Weingard (Eds.), Perspectives on the emergence of scientific disciplines (pp. 187- 206). Paris: Mouton.
  5. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1976b). The transformation of research findings into scientific knowledge. Social Studies of Science, 6, 281-306.
  6. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1977a). The growth and decline of a scientific specialty. EOS, 5, 78-81.
  7. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1977b). Referencing as persuasion. Social Studies of Science, 7, 113-122.
  8. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1977c). Competition, differentiation and careers in science. Social Science Information, 16, 103-123.
  9. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1977d). Samp: A computer program for teaching survey sampling: Distributed by CONDUIT, University of Iowa.
  10. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1978a). A simulation approach to teaching survey sampling. Teaching Sociology, 5, 287-293.
  11. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1978b). Measuring the growth of science. Scientometrics, 1, 9-34.
  12. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1980). Being interviewed: A role analysis. Social Science Information, 19, 227-236.
  13. Gilbert, G. Nigel, Arber, S, & Dale, A. (1980). SPSS and the General Household Survey. SSRC Survey Archive Bulletin, May, 1.
  14. Gilbert, G. Nigel & Mulkay, M. J. (1980). Contexts of scientific discourse: Social accounting in experimental papers. In K. D. Knorr, R. Krohn & R. Whitley (Eds.), The social process of scientific investigation (pp. 269-296). Dordrecht: Reidel.
  15. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1981). Modelling society: An introduction to loglinear analysis for social researchers. London: Allen and Unwin.
  16. Gilbert, G. Nigel, Arber, S, & Dale, A. (1981). Conversion of GHS into SPSS compatible files, 1973-1976. SSRC Survey Archive Bulletin(20), 1-2.
  17. Mulkay, M J, & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1981). Putting philosophy to work. Philosophy of the Social Sciences, 11, 389-407.
  18. Gilbert, G. Nigel, Arber, S, & Dale, A. (1982). The crosslinker: A computer program for the analysis of hierarchical data sets using non-hierarchical analysis packages. SSRC Data Archive Bulletin(22), 7-10.
  19. Mulkay, M J, & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1982a). Joking apart: Some recommendations concerning the analysis of scientific culture. Social Studies of Science, 12, 585-613.
  20. Mulkay, M J, & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1982b). What is the ultimate question? Social Studies of Science, 12, 309-319.
  21. Gilbert, G. Nigel & Mulkay, M. J. (1982c). Accounting for error. Sociology, 16, 165-183.
  22. Mulkay, M J, & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1982d). Warranting scientific belief. Social Studies of Science, 12, 383-408.
  23. Dale, A., Arber, S., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1983). Alternative measures of social class for women and families: Equal Opportunities Commission.
  24. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1983a). Accounts and those accounts called actions. In G. N. Gilbert & P. Abell (Eds.), Accounts and action (pp. 183-187). Aldershot: Gower.
  25. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1983b). In search of the action. In G. N. Gilbert & P. Abell (Eds.), Accounts and action (pp. 8-34). Aldershot: Gower.
  26. Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Abell, Peter (Eds.). (1983). Accounts and action. Aldershot: Gower.
  27. Gilbert, G. Nigel, Arber, S, & Dale, A. (1983a). The General Household Survey as a source for secondary analysis. Sociology, 17, 255-259.
  28. Gilbert, G. Nigel, Arber, S, & Dale, A. (1983b). Access to social science data in schools. Computers and Education, 7, 135-139.
  29. Mulkay, M J, & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1983a). Opening Pandora's Box. Sociology of the Arts and Sciences, 4, 113-139.
  30. Mulkay, M J, & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1983b). Scientists' theory talk. Canadian Journal of Sociology, 8, 179-197.
  31. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1984). Statistical packages on microcomputers. ESRC Data Archive Bulletin(27), 51-52.
  32. Gilbert, G. Nigel, Arber, S., Dale, A., & O'Byrne, J. (1984a). Surrey GHS data sets. ESRC Data Archive Bulletin(27), 5-6.
  33. Gilbert, G. Nigel, Maude, T.I., Heaton, N.O., Wilson, P.A., & Marshall, C.J. (1984b). An experiment in group working on mailbox systems. In Interact '84 IFIP conference on human-computer interaction (pp. 396 - 400). London: North-Holland.
  34. Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Mulkay, Michael. (1984). Opening Pandora's Box: A sociological analysis of scientists discourse. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  35. Gilbert, G. Nigel & Mulkay, M. J. (1984). Experiments are the key: Participants' histories and historians' histories of science. Isis, 75, 105- 125.
  36. Arber, S., Gilbert, G. Nigel, Dale, A., & Rajan, L. (1985a). Poverty and income in Britain: Longmans Educational Publishing.
  37. Gilbert, G. Nigel, Rajan, L., Arber, S., & Dale, A. (1985b). Class and inequality in Britain (Computer program and workbook): Longmans Educational Publishing.
  38. Arber, S., Rajan, L., Dale, A., & Gilbert, G. Nigel (1985c). Gender and inequality in Britain: Longmans Educational Publishing.
  39. Arber, Sara, Dale, Angela, & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1985d). Paid employment and women’s health: A benefit or a source of role strain? Sociology of Health and Illness, 7, 375-400.
  40. Dale, A., Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Arber, S. (1985). Integrating women into class theory. Sociology, 19, 384-409.
  41. Dale, Angela, & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1985). Scientific information retrieval. ESRC Software Bulletin (13), 1-2.
  42. Frohlich, D.M., Crossfield, L. P., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1985). Requirements for an intelligent form-filling interface. In P. Johnson & S. Cook (Eds.), People and computers: Designing the interface (pp. 102 -117): Cambridge University Press.
  43. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1985). Decision support in large organisations. Data processing, 27, 28 - 30.
  44. Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Heath, Christian (Eds.). (1985). Social action and artificial intelligence. Aldershot: Gower.
  45. Arber, S., Dale, A., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1986). The limitations of existing social class classifications for women. In A. Jacoby (Ed.), The measurement of social class (pp. 73-93). London: Social Research Association.
  46. Evandrou, M., Arber, S., Dale, A., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1986). Who cares for the elderly? Family care provision and receipt of statutory service. In C. Philipson, M. Bernard & P. Strang (Eds.), Dependency and interdependency in old age: Theoretical perspectives and policy alternatives. London: Croom Helm.
  47. Gilbert, G Nigel. (1986a). User models: Can they be good enough? Paper presented at the 1st Alvey IKBS Intelligent Interfaces Workshop, Abingdon.
  48. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1986b). Occupational classes and inter-class mobility. British Journal of Sociology, 37(3), 370-391.
  49. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1986c). Computer help with welfare benefits. Computer Bulletin, 1(3), 2-4.
  50. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1986d). Proceedings of the 1st Alvey KBS club explanation special interest group workshop: Institute of Electrical Engineers.
  51. Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Crossfield, L. (1986). Introducing expert systems into a large legislation-based organisation. In T. Bernold (Ed.), Expert systems and knowledge engineering (pp. 95-100). Amsterdam: North-Holland.
  52. Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Heath, Christian. (1986). Text, competence and logic. Qualitative Sociology, 9(3), 215-236.
  53. Mulkay, Michael, & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1986). Replication and mere replication. Philosophy of the Social Sciences, 16(1), 21-38.
  54. Bamford, C., Dale, A., Arber, S., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1987). Time series analysis of the General Household Survey. GHS Newsletter(3), 15-17.
  55. Buckland, S, Cordingley, E S, Frolich, D M, Gilbert, G N, & Luff, P. (1987). Initial requirements specification for the advice system (No. 19): University of Surrey.
  56. Cordingley, E., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1987). Alvey DHSS demonstrator: Advanced information technology for legislation based organisations and the public they serve. BURISA Newsletter(81), 2-5.
  57. Gilbert, G Nigel, & Luff, P. (1987). Interaction discourse and text generation in expert system interfaces. Paper presented at the 2nd Alvey Intelligent Interfaces Workshop, City University, London.
  58. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1987a). Cognitive and social models of the user. In H.-J. Bullinger & B.Schakel (Eds.), Human-computer interaction - Interact '87 (pp. 165-172). Amsterdam: North-Holland.
  59. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1987b). Question and answer types. In S. Moralee (Ed.), Research and development in expert systems IV (pp. 162 - 172). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  60. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1987c). Proceedings of the 2nd Alvey KBS club explanation special interest group workshop: Institute of Electrical Engineers.
  61. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1987d). Proceedings of the 3rd Alvey KBS club explanation special interest group workshop: Institute of Electrical Engineers.
  62. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1987e). Advice, discourse and explanations. In G. N. Gilbert (Ed.), Proceedings of the third workshop of the Alvey explanation SIG. London: Institute of Electrical Engineers.
  63. Gilbert, G. Nigel, Luff, P., Crossfield, L, & Frohlich, D.M. (1987). A mixed initiative interface for expert systems: The forms helper. Paper presented at the International Journal of Man-machine Studies.
  64. Arber, S., Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Evandrou, M. (1988). Gender, household composition and receipt of domiciliary services by elderly disabled people. Journal of Social Policy, 17, 153-175.
  65. Gilbert, G Nigel. (1988a). Forms of explanation. Paper presented at the American Association for Artificial Intelligence Workshop on Explanation, Minneapolis.
  66. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1988b). Using computers in teaching sociology. ESRC Data Archive Bulletin(40), S2-3.
  67. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1988c). The Alvey DHSS demonstrator project: Applying IKBS to social security. In E. Buchberger, B. Göranzon & K. Nygaard (Eds.), Artificial intelligence: Perspectives of ai as a social technology. Oslo: Tano.
  68. Gilbert, G. Nigel, Buckland, S, Dawson, P, Frohlich, D, Luff, P, Crossfield, L, et al. (1988). Functional specification for the advice system (No. 38): University of Surrey.
  69. Laczko, F, Dale, A, Arber, S, & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1988). Early retirement in a period of high unemployment. Journal of Social Policy, 17(3), 313 - 333.
  70. Arber, S, & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1989a). Transitions in caring: Gender, life course and the care of the elderly. In W. R. Bytheway (Ed.), Becoming and being old (pp. 72-93). London: Sage.
  71. Arber, S., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1989b). Men: The forgotten carers. Sociology, 23(1), 111-118.
  72. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1989a). Explanation as process. In N. Filer (Ed.), Proceedings of the fourth workshop of the Alvey explanation SIG. London: Institute of Electrical Engineers.
  73. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1989b). Explanation and dialogue. Knowledge Engineering Review, 4, 235-247.
  74. Gilbert, G. Nigel, Dale, A., S.Arber, Evandrou, M., & Laczko, F. (1989). Resources in old age: Ageing and the life course. In M. Jeffreys (Ed.), Growing old in the 20th century (pp. 93-114): Routledge.
  75. Ankrah, A., Frohlich, D.M., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1990). Two ways to fill a bath, with and without knowing it. In Proceedings of Interact '90 (pp. 73- 78). Cambridge: Pitman.
  76. Dawson, P., Buckland, S., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1990). Expert systems and the public provision of welfare benefit advice. Policy and Politics, 18(1), 43-54.
  77. Gilbert, G Nigel. (1990a). Complex systems, ethnomethodology and interaction analysis: American Association for Artificial Intelligence.
  78. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1990b). Claimant information systems. In T. Bench-Capon (Ed.), Knowledge based systems and legal applications (pp. 183-198). London: Academic.
  79. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1990c). Support for members of the public. In T. Bench-Capon (Ed.), Knowledge based systems and legal applications (pp. 115-128). London: Academic.
  80. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1990d). Sundial dialogue manager functional specification: Logica (Cambridge) Ltd.
  81. Gilbert, G. Nigel, Buckland, S., Frohlich, D., Jirotka, M., & Luff, P. (1990a). Providing advice through dialogue. Paper presented at the Proceedings of the European Conference on Artificial Intelligence, Stockholm.
  82. Gilbert, G. Nigel, Fraser, N., & Wooffitt, R. (1990b). Organising computer talk. In P. Luff, G. N. Gilbert & D. Frohlich (Eds.), Computers and conversation (pp. 235-258). London: Academic.
  83. Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Jirotka, M. (1990). Planning procedural advice. Interacting with Computers, 2(3), 312-329.
  84. Luff, Paul, Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Frohlich, David (Eds.). (1990). Computers and conversation. London and New York: Academic Press.
  85. Seel, Nigel, Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Morris, M E. (1990). A project-orientated view of CSCW. In Proceedings of interact '90 (pp. 903-908). Cambridge: Pitman.
  86. Arber, Sara, & Gilbert, G. Nigel (Eds.). (1991). Women and working lives: Divisions and change. London: Macmillan.
  87. Arber, Sara, & Gilbert, G. Nigel (Eds.). (1991). Re-assessing women's working lives: An introductory Essay. In S. Arber & G. N. Gilbert, (Eds.), Women and working lives:Divisions and change.London: Macmillan.
  88. Burrows, Roger, Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Pollert, Anna (Eds.). (1991). Fordism and flexibility: Divisions and change. London: Macmillan.
  89. Burrows, Roger, Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Pollert, Anna . (1991). Introducton: Fordism, Post-Fordism and economic flexibility. In R. Burrows, G. N. Gilbert, & A. Pollert (Eds.).Fordism and flexibility: Divisions and change. London:Macmillan.
  90. Fraser, N., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1991). Simulating speech systems. Computer Speech and Language, 5, 81-99.
  91. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1991). Artificial societies: University of Surrey.
  92. Fraser, N. & Gilbert, G. Nigel (1991). Effects of system voice quality on user utterances in speech dialogue systems. Paper presented at the Proceedings of Eurospeech 91, Genoa.
  93. Jirotka, M., Luff, P., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1991). Participation frameworks for computer mediated communication. Paper presented at the Proceedings of the European Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work, Amsterdam.
  94. Fraser, N, Gilbert, G Nigel, & MacDermid, C. (1992). The value of simulation data. Paper presented at the Workshop on empirical models and methodology for natural language processing, Trento, Italy.
  95. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1992a). CSCW for real: Reflections on experience. In D. Diaper & C. Sanger (Eds.), CSCW in practice: An introduction and case studies (pp. 39 - 50): Springer-Verlag.
  96. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1992b). Research, theory and method. In G. N. Gilbert (Ed.), Researching social life. London: Sage.
  97. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1992c). Writing sociology. In G. N. Gilbert (Ed.), Researching social life. London: Sage.
  98. Gilbert, G. Nigel (Ed.). (1992d). Researching social life. London: Sage.
  99. Hewitt, B., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1992). Group interfaces. In D. Diaper & C. Sanger (Eds.), CSCW in practice: An introduction and case studies (pp. 31 - 38): Springer-Verlag.
  100. Jirotka, M., Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Luff, P. (1992). On the social organisation of organisations. International Journal of Computer Supported Cooperative Work, 1(1), 95-118.
  101. McGlashan, S., Bilange, E., Fraser, N., Heisterkamp, P., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1992). Dialogue management for telephone information systems. Paper presented at the Proceedings of the conference on Applied Natural Language Processing, Trento, Italy.
  102. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1993a). Analyzing tabular data: Loglinear and logistic models for social researchers. London: UCL Press.
  103. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1993b). Samp: A survey sampling program. In C. Middleton (Ed.), Sociology teaching handbook: British Sociological Association.
  104. Harding, S., & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1993). Negotiating the take up of formal methods. In P. Quintas (Ed.), Social dimensions of systems engineering: People, processes, policies and software development. Chichester: Ellis Horwood.
  105. Monk, A., Gilbert, G. Nigel, Nardi, B., Mantei, M., & McCarthy, J. (1993). Mixing oil and water? Ethnography vs. Experimental psychology in the study of computer-mediated communication. In Proceedings of Interchi 1993 (pp. 3-6). Amsterdam, The Netherlands: Association for Computing Machinery.
  106. Doran, Jim, & Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1994). Simulating societies: An introduction. In G. N. Gilbert & J. Doran (Eds.), Simulating societies: The computer simulation of social phenomena. London: UCL Press.
  107. Doran, Jim, Palmer, Mike, Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Mellars, Paul. (1994). The EOS project: Modelling upper paleolithic social change. In G. N. Gilbert & J. Doran (Eds.), Simulating societies: The computer simulation of social phenomena. London: UCL Press.
  108. Gilbert, G. Nigel. (1994). Simulating social dynamics. In F. Faulbaum (Ed.), Advances in statistical software 4 (pp. 153-160). New York: Gustav Fischer.
  109. Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Doran, Jim (Eds.). (1994). Simulating societies: The computer simulation of social phenomena. London: UCL Press.
  110. Gilbert, G. Nigel, & Wooffitt, Robin. (1994). Sociology in machines: Applying sociology to software design. In S. Woolgar & F. Murray (Eds.), Social perspectives on software design: MIT Press.
  111. Conte, Rosaria, & Gilbert, Nigel. (1995). Computer simulation for social theory. In N. Gilbert & R. Conte (Eds.), Artificial societies: The computer simulation of social life (pp. 1-18). London: UCL Press.
  112. Fordham, Andrew, & Gilbert, Nigel. (1995). On the nature of rules and conversation. AI and Society, 9(4), 356-372.
  113. Gilbert, G N. (1995a). Policy instruments for environmental regulation. The Globe(26), 8-10.
  114. Gilbert, G N, & Conte, R (Eds.). (1995). Artificial societies: The computer simulation of social life. London: UCL Press.
  115. Gilbert, G.N. (1995b). Using computer simulation to study social phenomena. Bulletin de Methodologie Sociologique(47), 99-111.
  116. Gilbert, Nigel. (1995c). Emergence in social simulation. In N. Gilbert & R. Conte (Eds.), Artificial societies: The computer simulation of social life (pp. 144-156). London: UCL Press.
  117. Monk, Andrew F, & Gilbert, Nigel (Eds.). (1995). Perspectives on HCI: Diverse approaches. London: Academic Press.
  118. Gilbert, G Nigel. (1996a). Simulation as a research strategy. In K. G. Troitzsch, U. Mueller, G. N. Gilbert & J. E. Doran (Eds.), Social science microsimulation (pp. 448-454). Berlin: Springer.
  119. Gilbert, G Nigel. (1996b). Environments and languages to support social simulation. In K. G. Troitzsch, U. Mueller, G. N. Gilbert & J. E. Doran (Eds.), Social science microsimulation (pp. 457-459). Berlin: Springer.
  120. Gilbert, G Nigel. (1996c). Holism, individualism and emergent properties: An approach from the perspective of simulation. In R. Hegselmann, U. Mueller & K. G. Troitzsch (Eds.), Modelling and simulation in the social sciences from the philosophy of science point of view (pp. 1-12). Dordrecht: Kluwer.
  121. Gilbert, G Nigel. (1996d). Using environmental impact assessments in the planning process. University of Sussex: Global Environmental Change Programme.
  122. Gilbert, Nigel. (1996e). European Union social science research: Chinks in the wall. European Sociologist(4), 6-7.
  123. Troitzsch, K G, Mueller, U, Gilbert, G N, & Doran, J E (Eds.). (1996). Social science microsimulation. Berlin: Springer.
  124. Chattoe, Edmund, & Gilbert, Nigel. (1997). A simulation of adaptation mechanisms in budgetary decision-making. In R. Conte, Hegselmann & P. Terna (Eds.), Simulating social phenomena (Vol. 456, pp. 401-418). Berlin: Springer.
  125. Gilbert, G Nigel, & Troitzsch, Klaus G. (1997). Social science microsimulation. Bulletin Methodologie Sociologique(56), 71-83.
  126. Gilbert, Nigel. (1997). A simulation of the structure of academic science. Sociological Research Online, 2(2), <http://www.socresonline.org.uk/2/2/3.html.
  127. Peters, Stuart M, & Gilbert, G Nigel. (1997). The electronic alternative: Sociological Research Online. Learned Publishing, 10(4), 339-343.
  128. Wooffitt, R C, Fraser, N, Gilbert, N, & McGlashan, S. (1997). Humans, computers and wizards: Studying human (simulated) computer interaction. London: Routledge.
  129. Ahrweiler, Petra, & Gilbert, Nigel (Eds.). (1998). Computer simulations in science and technology studies. Berlin: Springer.
  130. Gilbert, Nigel. (1998). Simulation: An introduction to the idea. In P. Ahrweiler & N. Gilbert (Eds.), Computer simulations in science and technology studies (pp. 1-14). Berlin: Springer.
  131. Sichman, Jaime S, Conte, Rosaria, & Gilbert, Nigel (Eds.). (1998). Multi-agent systems and agent-based simulation (Vol. 1534). Berlin: Springer.
  132. Conte, Rosaria, Gilbert, Nigel , & Sichman, Jaime S. (1998). MAS and social simulation: A suitable comment. In J. S. Sichman, R. Conte & G. N. Gilbert (Eds.), Multi-agent systems and agent-based simulation (Vol.vol 1534). Berlin: Springer.
  133. Chattoe, Edmund, & Gilbert, Nigel. (1999). Talking about budgets: Time and uncertainty in household decision-making. Sociology, 33(1), 85-103.
  134. Dresner, Simon, & Gilbert, Nigel. (1999). Decision-making processes for projects requiring EIA: Case studies in six European countries. Journal of Environmental Assessment Policy and Management, 1(1), 105-130.
  135. Gilbert, Nigel (Ed.). (1999a). Computer simulation in the social sciences (Vol. 42). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
  136. Gilbert, Nigel. (1999b). Simulation: A new way of doing social science. American Behavioral Scientist, 40(10), 1485-1487.
  137. Gilbert, Nigel, & Troitzsch, Klaus G. (1999). Simulation for the social scientist. Milton Keynes: Open University Press.
  138. Jordan, J, & Gilbert, N. (1999). Think local - act global: Discourses of environment and local protest. In S. Fairweather (Ed.), Environmental futures (pp. 39-53). Basingstoke: Macmillan.
  139. Fielding, Jane, & Gilbert, Nigel. (2000). Understanding social statistics. London: Sage.
  140. Gilbert, Nigel. (2000a). The simulation of social processes. In N. Ferrand (Ed.), Modèles et Systèmes Multi-Agents pour la Gestion de l'Environment et des Territoires (pp. 121 - 137). Clermont-Ferrand: Cemagref »§itions.
  141. Gilbert, Nigel. (2000b). Modelling sociality: The view from Europe. In T. Kohler & G. Gumerman (Eds.), Dynamics in human and primate societies: Agent-based modeling of social and spatial processes (pp. 355-372). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  142. Gilbert, Nigel. (2000c). The simulation of social processes. In T. Coppock (Ed.), Information technology and scholarship (pp. 203 - 216). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  143. Gilbert, Nigel. (2000d). Models, processes and algorithms: Towards a simulation toolkit. In R. Suleiman, K. G. Troitzsch & N. Gilbert (Eds.), Tools and techniques for social science simulation (pp. 3-17). Heidelberg: Physica-Verlag.
  144. Gilbert, Nigel, & Terna, Pietro. (2000). How to build and use agent-based models in social science. Mind and Society, 1(1), 57 - 72.
  145. Suleiman, Ramzi, Troitzsch, Klaus G., & Gilbert, Nigel (Eds.). (2000). Tools and techniques for social science simulation. Heidelberg: Physica-Verlag.
  146. Gilbert, Nigel, Ahrweiler, Petra, & Pyka, Andreas. (2001a). Understanding innovation networks through simulation. Paper presented at Shaping Future with Simulation, Delft.
  147. Gilbert, Nigel, & Chattoe, Edmund. (2001). Hunting the unicorn: An exploration of the simulation of small group leadership. In N. J. Saam & B. Schmidt (Eds.), Cooperative agents: Applications in the social sciences (pp. 109 - 124). Dordrecht: Kluwer.
  148. Gilbert, Nigel, & Dresner, Simon (Eds.). (2001). The dynamics of European science and technology policies. Aldershot: Ashgate.
  149. Gilbert, Nigel, Pyka, Andreas, & Ahrweiler, Petra. (2001b). Innovation networks - a simulation approach. Journal of Artificial Societies and Social Simulation, 4(3), <http://www.soc.surrey.ac.uk/JASSS/4/3/8.html>.
  150. Hare, Matt, Gilbert, Nigel, Medugno, David, Asakawa, Tasia, Heeb, J., & Pahl-Wostl, Claudia. (2001). The development of an internet forum for long-term participatory group learning about problems and solutions to sustainable urban water supply management. In L. M. Hilty & P. W. Gilgen (Eds.), Sustainability in the information society (pp. 743 - 750). Marburg: Metropolis.
  151. Gilbert, Nigel. (2002a). Varieties of emergence. Paper presented at the Agent 2002 Conference: Social agents: ecology, exchange, and evolution, Chicago.
  152. Gilbert, Nigel (Ed.). (2002b). Researching social life (Second ed.). London: Sage.
  153. Gilbert, Nigel, Maltby, Sarah, & Asakawa, Tasia. (2002). Participatory simulations for developing scenarios in environmental resource management. In C. Urban (Ed.), 3rd workshop on agent-based simulation (pp. 67 - 72). Passau, Germany: SCS-Europe.
  154. Hare, Matt, Gilbert, Nigel, Maltby, Sarah, & Pahl-Wostl, Claudia. (2002). An internet-based role playing game for developing stakeholders' strategies for sustainable water management: Experiences and comparisons with face-to-face gaming. Paper presented at the ISEE 2002, Sousee, Tunisia.
  155. Pyka, Andreas, Gilbert, Nigel, & Ahrweiler, Petra. (2002). Simulating innovation networks. In A. Pyka & G. Küppers; (Eds.), Innovation networks: Theory and practice. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.
  156. Vaux, Janet, & Gilbert, Nigel. (2002). Innovation networks by design: The case of the mobile VCE. In A. Pyka & G. Küppers (Eds.), Innovation networks: Theory and practice. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.
  157. Asakawa, Tasia, & Gilbert, Nigel. (2003). Synthesizing experiences: Lessons to be learned from internet-mediated simulation games. Simulation and gaming, 34(1), 10 - 22.
  158. Gilbert, Nigel. (2003). Societal aspects of risk. London: Royal Academy of Engineering.
  159. Ahrweiler, Petra, Pyka, Andreas, & Gilbert, Nigel. (2004). Simulating knowledge dynamics in innovation networks (SKIN). In R. Leombruni & M. Richiardi (Eds.), Industry and labor dynamics: The agent-based computational economics approach. Singapore: World Scientific Press.
  160. Gilbert, Nigel. (2004a). Quality, quantity and the third way. In J. Holland & J. Campbell (Eds.), Methods in development research: Combining qualitative and quantitative approaches. London: ITDG Publications.
  161. Gilbert, Nigel. (2004b). Open problems in using agent-based models in indutrial and labor dynamics. Advances in complex systems, 7(2), 285-288.
  162. López-Sánchez, Maite, Noria, Xavier, Rodríguez, Juan A., & Gilbert, Nigel. (2004a, 22nd-23rd August). Multi agent simulation applied to electronic news distribution. Paper presented at the ECAI 2004 Workshop on Applications of Software Agents in Engineering, Valencia.
  163. López-Sánchez, Maite, Noria, Xavier, Rodríquez-Aguilar, Juan A., Gilbert, Nigel, & Shuster, Stephan. (2004b, 13th-14th September). Multi agent simulation applied to on-line music distribution market. Paper presented at the 4th International Conference on Web Delivering of Music, WEDELMUSIC 2004, Barcelona.
  164. López-Sánchez, Maite, Noria, Xavier, Rodríquez-Aguilar, Juan A., Gilbert, Nigel, & Shuster, Stephan. (2004c). Simulation of digital content distribution using a multi-agent simulation approach. In J. Vitria, P. Radeva & I.Aguilo (Eds.), Recent advances in artificial intelligence research and development (pp. 341-348): IOS Press.
  165. Ramanath, Ana Maria, & Gilbert, Nigel. (2004). The design of participatory agent-based social simulation. Journal of Artificial Societies and Social Simulation, 7(4). <http://jasss.soc.surrey.ac.uk/7/4/1.html>
  166. Schuster, Stephan, & Gilbert, Nigel. (2004). Simulating online business models. In H. Coleho, B. Espinasse & M.-M. Seidel (Eds.), 5th workshop on agent-based simulation (pp. 55-61). Lisbon, Portugal: Society for Modeling and Simulation International.
  167. Gilbert, Nigel. (2005a). When does social simulation need cognitive models? In R. Sun (Ed.), Cognition and multi-agent interaction: From cognitive modeling to social simulation. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  168. Gilbert, Nigel. (2005b). Agent-based social simulation: Dealing with complexity. from http://www.complexityscience.org/NoE/ABSS-dealing%20with%20complexity-1-1.pdf
  169. Gilbert, Nigel, Schuster, Stephan, Besten, Matthijs den, & Yang, Lu. (2005, 12-15 April). Environment design for emerging artificial societies. Paper presented at the Artificial Intelligence and the Simulation of Behaviour 2005 Conference: Social Intelligence and Interaction in Animals, Robots and Agents, Hatfield, UK.
  170. Gilbert, Nigel, & Troitzsch, Klaus G. (2005). Simulation for the social scientist (Second ed.). Milton Keynes: Open University Press.
  171. López-Sánchez, Maite, Noria, Xavier, Rodríguez, Juan A., & Gilbert, Nigel. (2005). Multi-agent based simulation of news digital markets. International Journal of Computer Science & Applications.
  172. Gilbert, Nigel. (2005b). La simulazione basata su agenti:Come affrontare la complessita' dei sistemi sociali. In V. Albino, N. Carbonara & I. Giannoccaro (Eds.), Organizzazioni e complessità. Muoversi tra ordine e caos per affrontare il cambiamento (pp. 119-138). Milano: F. Angeli.
  173. Gilbert, Nigel, & Abbott, Andrew. (2005). Special issue: Social science computation, American Journal of Sociology (Vol. 110 (4), pp. 859-1241). Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.
  174. Gilbert, Nigel, Schuster, Stephan, Besten, Matthijs den, & Yang, Lu. (2005, 12-15 April). Environment design for emerging artificial societies. Paper presented at the Artificial Intelligence and the Simulation of Behaviour 2005 Conference: Social Intelligence and Interaction in Animals, Robots and Agents, Hatfield, UK
  175. López-Sánchez, Maite, Noria, Xavier, Rodríguez, Juan A., & Gilbert, Nigel. (2005). Multi-agent based simulation of news digital markets. International Journal of Computer Science & Applications, 2 (1), 7-14.
  176. Schuster, Stephan, & Gilbert, Nigel. (2005). Agent based simulation for modelling the distribution of online music. Paper presented at the First International Conference on Automated Production of Cross Media Content for Multi-Channel Distribution (AXMEDIS'05), Florence, Italy, pp. 171-178.
  177. Ahrweiler, Petra, Gilbert, Nigel, & Pyka, Andreas. (2006). Institutions matter but... Organisational alignment in knowledge-based industries. Science, Technology and Innovation Studies, 1 (2), 39-58.
  178. Gilbert, Nigel. (2006a). When does social simulation need cognitive models? In R. Sun (Ed.), Cognition and multi-agent interaction: From cognitive modeling to social simulation (pp. 428-432). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  179. Gilbert, Nigel (Ed.). (2006b). From postgraduate to social scientist: A guide to key skills. London: SAGE.
  180. Gilbert, Nigel. (2006c). Sciences sociales computationnelles: Simulation sociale multi-agents. In F. Amblard & D. Phan (Eds.), Modélisation et simulation multi-agents: Applications pour les sciences de l'homme et de la société (pp. 141 - 157). Paris: Lavoisier.
  181. Gilbert, Nigel, den Besten, Matthijs, Bontovics, Akos, Craenen, Bart G. W., Divina, Federico, Eiben, A. E., et al. (2006). Emerging artificial societies through learning. Journal of Artificial Societies and Social Simulation, 9 (2), http://jasss.soc.surrey.ac.uk/9/2/9.html.
  182. Gilbert, Nigel. (2007a). A generic model of collectivities. Cybernetics and Systems: An International Journal, 38 (7), 695-706.
  183. Gilbert, Nigel. (2007). Agent-based models: Sage Publications Inc.
  184. Gilbert, Nigel, Jager, Wander, Deffuant, Gullaume & Adjali, Iqbal (2007) Complexities in markets. Journal of Business Research 60 813-815.
  185. Gilbert, Nigel. (2007c). Computational social science: Agent-based social simulation. In D. Phan & F. Amblard (Eds.), Agent-based modelling and simulation (pp. 115-134). Oxford: Bardwell.
  186. Gilbert, Nigel. (2007d). Dilemmas of privacy and surveillance: Challenges of technological change. Criminal Justice Matters (68), 41-42.
  187. Gilbert, Nigel, Ahrweiler, Petra, & Pyka, Andreas. (2007). Learning in innovation networks: Some simulation experiments. Physica A, 378, 100-109.
  188. Gilbert, Nigel, Jager, Wander, Deffuant, Guillaume, & Adjali, Iqbal. (2007). Complexities in markets: Introduction to the special issue. Journal of Business Research, 60, 813-815.
  189. Matthews, Robin, Gilbert, Nigel, Roach, Alan, Polhill, Gary, & Gotts, Nick. (2007). Agent-based land-use models: A review of applications. Landscape Ecology, 22 (10), 1447-1459.
  190. Pyka, Andreas, Gilbert, Nigel, & Ahrweiler, Petra. (2007). Simulating knowledge-generation and distribution processes in innovation collaborations and networks. Cybernetics and Systems, 38 (7), 667-693.
  191. Yang, Lu, & Gilbert, Nigel. (2007). Case-based model of emotional expression influence on work group socialization and performance. In S. Takahashi, D. Sallach & J. Rouchier (Eds.), Advancing social simulation (pp. 343-353). Tokyo: Springer.
  192. Gilbert, Nigel (Ed.). (2008). Researching social life (3rd ed.). London: Sage.
  193. Yang, Lu, & Gilbert, Nigel. (2008). Getting away from numbers: Using qualitative observation for agent-based modeling. Advances in Complex Systems, 11 (2), 175-185.
  194. Roth, C., Taraborelli, D., & Gilbert, N. (2008). Démographie des communautés en ligne: le cas des wikis. Réseaux, 26(152), 205-240.
  195. Hassan, S., Antunes, L., Pavon, J., & Gilbert, N. (2008). Stepping on Earth: A Roadmap for Data-driven Agent-Based Modelling. Paper presented at the Proceedings of European Social Simulation Association Annual Conference, Brescia, Italy.
  196. Pyka, A., Gilbert, N., & Ahrweiler, P. (2009). Agent-based Modelling of Innovation Networks - The fairytale of spillover. In A. Pyka & A. Scharnhorst (Eds.), Innovation Networks: New Approaches in Modelling and Analyzing (pp. 101 - 126): Springer.
  197. Hamill, L., & Gilbert, N. (2009). Social Circles: A Simple Structure for Agent-Based Social Network Models. Journal of Artificial Societies and Social Simulation, 12(2), 3.
  198. Gilbert, N., & Ahrweiler, P. (2009). The Epistemologies of Social Simulation Research. In Epistemological Aspects of Computer Simulation in the Social Sciences: Second International Workshop, EPOS 2006, Brescia, Italy, October 5-6, 2006, Revised Selected and Invited Papers (pp. 12-28): Springer-Verlag.
  199. Abdou, M., & Gilbert, N. (2009). Modelling the emergence and dynamics of social and workplace segregation. Mind & Society, 8(2), 173-191.
  200. Sholz, R., Nokkala, T., Ahrweiler, P., Pyka, A., & Gilbert, N. (2010). The agent-based NEMO model (SKEIN): simulating European Framework Programmes. In P. Ahrweiler (Ed.), Innovation in Complex Social Systems (pp. 300-314). London: Routledge.
  201. Hassan, S., Pavón, J., Antunes, L., & Gilbert, N. (2010). Injecting Data into Agent-Based Simulation. In K. Takadama & et al. (Eds.), Simulating Interacting Agents and Social Phenomena: (Vol. 7, pp. 173-185): Springer
  202. Gilbert, N., Ahrweiler, P., & Pyka, A. (2010). Learning in innovation networks: Some simulation experiments. In P. Ahrweiler (Ed.), Innovation in Complex Social Systems (pp. 235-249). London: Routledge.

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