AMBLARD, F. and Deffuant, G. (2004),
The role of network topology
on extremism propagation with the relative agreement opinion dynamics, Physica
A, vol. 343, pp. 725-738.
BRAUER, M., Judd, C. (1996), Group
polarization and repeated attitude expressions: A new take on an old
topic, in W. Stroebe and M. Hewstone (Eds.), European
Review of Social Psychology, vol. 7, John Wiley & Sons,
chapter 6, pp. 173-207.
DAVID, B. and Turner, J. C. (1996),
Studies in self-categorization and minority conversion: Is being a
member of the out-group and advantage?, British Journal of Social
Psychology, Vol. 35, pp. 179-199.
DAVID, B. and Turner, J. C. (1999),
Studies in self-categorization and minority conversion: The in-group
minority in intragroup and intergroup contexts, British Journal of
Social Psychology, Vol. 38, pp. 115-134.
DEFFUANT, G., Amblard, F., Weisbuch, G.
and Faure, T. (2002), How can extremism prevail? A study based on
the relative agreement interaction model, Journal of Artificial
Societies and Social Simulation, Vol. 5, No. 4, <http://jasss.soc.surrey.ac.uk/5/4/1.html>.
DEFFUANT, G., Neau, D., Amblard, F. and
Weisbuch, G. (2000), Mixing beliefs among interacting agents, Advances
in Complex Systems, Vol. 3, pp. 87-98.
DITTMER, J. (2001), Consensus formation
under bounded confidence, Nonlinear Analysis, Vol. 47,
HASLAM, S. A. and Turner,
J. C. (1995), Context-dependent variation in social
stereotyping 3 : Extremism as a self-categorical basis for polarized
judgement, European Journal of Social Psychology,
Vol. 25, pp. 341-371.
HEGSELMANN, R. and Krause, U. (2002),
Opinion dynamics and bounded confidence models, analysis, and
simulation, Journal of Artificial Societies and Social Simulation,
Vol. 5, No. 3, <http://jasss.soc.surrey.ac.uk/5/3/2.html>
ISENBERG, D. (1986), Group polarization:
A critical review and meta-analysis, Journal of Personality and
Social Psychology, Vol. 50, No. 6, pp. 1141-1151.
JAGER, W. and Amblard, F. (2005),
Uniformity, bipolarisation and pluriformity captured as generic
stylized behaviour with an agent-based simulation model of attitude
change, Computational and Mathematical Organization Theory,
Vol. 10, pp. 295-303.
KRAUSE, U. (2000), A discrete nonlinear
and non-autonomous model of consensus formation, in S. Elaydi,
G. Ladas, J. Popenda and J. Rakowski (Eds.), Communications
in Difference Equations, Gordon and Breach Science Publishers,
Amsterdam, pp. 227-236.
MACKIE, D. (1987), Systematic and
nonsystematic processing of majority and minority persuasive
communications, Journal of Personality and Social Psychology,
Vol. 53, No. 1, pp. 41-52.
MCGARTY, C., Turner, J., Hogg, A., David,
B. and Wetherell, M. (1992), Group polarization as conformity to
the prototypical group member, British Journal of Social Psychology,
Vol. 31, pp. 1-20.
OAKES, P. J., Haslam, S. A. and
Turner, J. C. (1994), Stereotyping and social reality,
Blackwell, Oxford, Cambridge.
OAKES, P. J., Turner, J. C. and
Haslam, S. A. (1991), Perceiving people as group members : The
role of fit in the salience of social categorizations, British
Journal of Social Psychology, Vol. 30, pp. 125-144.
SALZARULO, L. (2004), Formalizing
self-categorization theory to simulate the formation of social groups,
presented at the 2nd European Social Simulation Association
Conference, Valladolid, Spain, 16th-19th September 2004.
TINDALE, R., Davis, J., Vollrath, D.,
Nagao, D. and Hinsz, V. (1990), Asymmetrical social influence in
freely interacting groups: A test of three models, Journal of
Personality and Social Psychology, Vol. 58, No. 3,
TURNER, J. C., Hogg, M. A.,
Oakes, P. J., Reicher, S. D. and Wetherell, M. S. (Eds.)
(1987), Rediscovering the social group : A self-categorization
theory, Blackwell, Oxford.
WATTS, D. and Strogatz, S. (1998),
Collective dynamics of «small-world» networks, Nature,
Vol. 393, pp. 440-442.
WEISBUCH, G., Deffuant, G. and Amblard,
F. (2005), Persuasion dynamics, Physica A, Vol. 353,