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- Per G P Ericson, Cajsa L Anderson, Tom Britton, Andrzej Elzanowski, Ulf S Johansson, Mari Källersjö +4 others
- Biology letters
- 2006

Patterns of diversification and timing of evolution within Neoaves, which includes almost 95% of all bird species, are virtually unknown. On the other hand, molecular data consistently indicate a Cretaceous origin of many neoavian lineages and the fossil record seems to support an Early Tertiary diversification. Here, we present the first well-resolved… (More)

- Tom Britton, Maria Deijfen
- 2005

Let F be a probability distribution with support on the non-negative integers. Four methods for generating a simple undirected graph with (approximate) degree distribution F are described and compared. Two methods are based on the so called configuration model with modifications ensuring a simple graph, one method is an extension of the classical Erd˝… (More)

- Per Erixon, Bodil Svennblad, Tom Britton, Bengt Oxelman
- Systematic biology
- 2003

Many empirical studies have revealed considerable differences between nonparametric bootstrapping and Bayesian posterior probabilities in terms of the support values for branches, despite claimed predictions about their approximate equivalence. We investigated this problem by simulating data, which were then analyzed by maximum likelihood bootstrapping and… (More)

- TOM BRITTON
- 2007

Consider a random graph, having a pre-specified degree distribution F but other than that being uniformly distributed, describing the social structure (friendship) in a large community. Suppose one individual in the community is externally infected by an infectious disease and that the disease has its course by assuming that infected individuals infect… (More)

- Tom Britton
- Mathematical biosciences
- 2010

This paper is a survey paper on stochastic epidemic models. A simple stochastic epidemic model is defined and exact and asymptotic (relying on a large community) properties are presented. The purpose of modelling is illustrated by studying effects of vaccination and also in terms of inference procedures for important parameters, such as the basic… (More)

- Kirsty L Spalding, Erik Arner, Pål O Westermark, Samuel Bernard, Bruce A Buchholz, Olaf Bergmann +9 others
- Nature
- 2008

Obesity is increasing in an epidemic manner in most countries and constitutes a public health problem by enhancing the risk for cardiovascular disease and metabolic disorders such as type 2 diabetes. Owing to the increase in obesity, life expectancy may start to decrease in developed countries for the first time in recent history. The factors determining… (More)

- J-P Beaulieu, D P Bennett, P Fouqué, A Williams, M Dominik, U G Jørgensen +67 others
- Nature
- 2006

In the favoured core-accretion model of formation of planetary systems, solid planetesimals accumulate to build up planetary cores, which then accrete nebular gas if they are sufficiently massive. Around M-dwarf stars (the most common stars in our Galaxy), this model favours the formation of Earth-mass (M(o)) to Neptune-mass planets with orbital radii of 1… (More)

- Frank Ball, Tom Britton, Owen Lyne
- Mathematical biosciences
- 2004

This paper treats a stochastic model for an SIR (susceptible-->infective-->removed) multitype household epidemic. The community is assumed to be closed, individuals are of different types and each individual belongs to a household. Previously obtained probabilistic and inferential results for the model are used to derive the optimal vaccination scheme. By… (More)

- Tom Britton, Maria Deijfen, Andreas Nordvall, Mathias Lindholm, Andreas N. Lager̊as
- 2007

In this paper, a branching process approximation for the spread of a Reed-Frost epidemic on a network with tunable clustering is derived. The approximation gives rise to expressions for the epidemic threshold and the probability of a large outbreak in the epidemic. It is investigated how these quantities varies with the clustering in the graph and it turns… (More)

- Xin Lu, Linus Bengtsson, Tom Britton, Martin Camitz, Beom Jun Kim, Anna Thorson +1 other
- 2010

Researchers in many scientific fields make inferences from individuals to larger groups. For many groups however, there is no list of members from which to take a random sample. Respondent-driven sampling (RDS) is a relatively new sampling methodology that circumvents this difficulty by using the social networks of the groups under study. The RDS method has… (More)