- Computational
Beauty of Nature. Some good info, and some very cool java applets that
you'll frequently need to use for your homework investigations.

- Albert-László Barabási (networks)
- Sam Bowles (economics)
- Jim Crutchfield (theoretical physics)
- Josh Epstein (political science, agent-based simulations)
- Mitch Feigenbaum (nonlinear dynamics)
- Herb Gintis (economics, game theory)
- David Griffeath (cellular automata)
- John Miller (economics)
- Melanie Mitchell (genetic algorithms)
- Mark Newman (theoretical physics, small world networks, models of evolution)
- Steve Strogatz (networks, nonlinear dynamics)
- Peyton Young (economics, game theory)

- Chaos Group at the University of Maryland. A good selection of resources and links here.
- Self-Organized Networks at Notre Dame

- FAQ
for sci.nonlinear. Lots of good, reliable information here.
Might be a little on the technical side at times.
- The Chaos
Hypertextbook. A nice introduction to chaos and fractals, at a
level slightly below that of this course.
- Complexicon.
This site, originally designed to accompany an exhibit at the
explortorium science museum, is a very good glossary of some of the
key terms in chaos and fractals. There are also brief biographies of
many of the physicists and mathematicians who have done work in
dynamical systems.

- Exploring the Space of Cellular Automata. This site has a very easy-to-use interface that will let you produce tons of space-time diagrams. (To find this interfact, follow the elementray CA link or go here.
- The Primordial Soup Kitchen. This site was built by David Griffeath, a math prof at the University of Wisconsin. Lots of colorful applets here.

- Physics of the Web. An interesting, mostly non-technical article on the properties of the network formed by the www.

- The Cantor Set. Excellent info from Neil Carothers.

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Web page maintained by dave@hornacek.coa.edu.