At build-out this site will contain copies of 175 research papers, abstracts, posters, editorials, reports, and presentation power points on systems science, systems biology, and systems engineering ranging from 1968 to 2018. Altogether this would constitute a lifework of more than 2,038 pages and xxx powerpoint slides (forgive me, remember that I am a teaching professor) with more being added every year. Most of these were published in annual conference proceedings or professional society newsletters. Thus they had very low dissemination and I retained copyright. In other cases I have included the drafts of papers before they were put in print by publishers (I am a strong adherent of the open and free movement that is growing in its resistance against publishers who think, for their profit, they can claim a lifetime’s work of a scientist simply because they put in print their results – aided by the blind publishorperish requirement of academics). I receive a continuous flow of requests to see these titles so dedicated this website to provide a service of convenience for my coworkers. Other versions of them can be found on ResearchGate (c), Mendeley (c), and LinkedIn (c).
(x) The number in parentheses after each first-level topic label indicates the total number of sub- and sub-sub topic buttons there are under that label. In this way a viewer can know at a glance the level of detail each section contains to aid them in their exploration.
Across all these related websites, we have a common sequence of professional products for each individual button (topic) as shown below, that is, you will always find articles first, then posters, then reports, then Power Points, then Abstracts that are from a half-page to a page and a half, then Editorials, which are more like opinions. Here are some salient statistics on the total content of this site at present:
- 27 Research Papers
- 28 Research Posters
- 4 Other Posters
- 1 Reports
- 3 PPt Presentations
- 5 Abstracts
- 1 Editorials
- OR a TOTAL of 69 works to-date
The contents are organized in a hierarchy of topics and sub-topics to allow anyone to browse thru the content categories following their interests. All documents on a particular topic are found in the that category represented in the pull-down command line. Or one can browse the site map or keyword clusters and go directly to a topical area. Please note that sometimes a work is found in more than one category because of my pervading goal of synthesis, integration and unification; those redundant copies of a document usually address two or more subtopics simultaneously so are included under each topic so a viewer interested in one of the topics, but not the other, still gets the information they are seeking.