Citing this article

A standard form of citation of this article is:

Frank, Ulrich and Troitzsch, Klaus G. (2005). 'Epistemological Perspectives on Simulation'. Journal of Artificial Societies and Social Simulation 8(4)7 <http://jasss.soc.surrey.ac.uk/8/4/7.html>.

The following can be copied and pasted into a Bibtex bibliography file, for use with the LaTeX text processor:

@article{frank2005,
title = \{Epistemological Perspectives on Simulation},
author = \{Frank, Ulrich and Troitzsch, Klaus G.},
journal = \{Journal of Artificial Societies and Social Simulation},
ISSN = \{1460-7425},
volume = \{8},
number = \{4},
pages = \{7},
year = \{2005},
URL = \{http://jasss.soc.surrey.ac.uk/8/4/7.html},
keywords = \{Simulation, Epistemology, Methodology},
abstract = \{This special section includes papers originally presented at a workshop on 'Epistemological Perspectives on Simulation' in July 2004 at the University of Koblenz, in which some thirty colleagues participated. It had been our impression that there was (and still is) a small, but growing number of researchers who are interested in investigating the preconditions of successfully deploying simulation as a research tool. We were convinced that discussing the epistemological status of simulation in a cross-disciplinary setting could contribute to a deeper understanding of relevant issues and so it proved.},
}

The following can be copied and pasted into a text file, which can then be imported into a reference database that supports imports using the RIS format, such as Reference Manager and EndNote.


TY - JOUR
TI - Epistemological Perspectives on Simulation
AU - Frank, Ulrich
AU - Troitzsch, Klaus G.
Y1 - 2005/10/31
JO - Journal of Artificial Societies and Social Simulation
SN - 1460-7425
VL - 8
IS - 4
SP - 7
UR - http://jasss.soc.surrey.ac.uk/8/4/7.html
KW - Simulation
KW - Epistemology
KW - Methodology
N2 - This special section includes papers originally presented at a workshop on 'Epistemological Perspectives on Simulation' in July 2004 at the University of Koblenz, in which some thirty colleagues participated. It had been our impression that there was (and still is) a small, but growing number of researchers who are interested in investigating the preconditions of successfully deploying simulation as a research tool. We were convinced that discussing the epistemological status of simulation in a cross-disciplinary setting could contribute to a deeper understanding of relevant issues and so it proved.
ER -