The journal Chaos has announced that “Evaluating gambles using dynamics,” co-authored by SFI’s Murray Gell-Mann and Ole Peters, was the most-read paper of 2016.
An analysis of conflicts within a community of pigtail macaques shows how agitated monkeys can precipitate critical, large-scale brawls.
Professor Sidney Redner and colleagues reveal an optimal strategy for foragers, whether they're searching for berries in the woods or oil in the desert.
How large-scale factors like evolution and environments interact to produce cancer risk is the subject of a new study published in the February issue of Ecology Letters.
Collective decision-making can be beneficial for social animal groups, but not if members share bad information.
A new paper published in the journal Animal Behavior calls for further study of the "audience effect" across animal species by using methods similar to those used in human communication research.
An SFI working group re-frames "cyber security-as-usual."
A new technique based in information theory promises to improve researchers' ability to interpret ice core samples and our understanding of the earth's climate history.
Professor Cristopher Moore and collaborators unveil a more accurate, efficient algorithm for internet recommendations.