What’s in a name? Artificial intelligence was used to classify the personal names of entrepreneurs and beneficial owners of companies in eight European countries and derive unique insights into the Contribution and Challenges of Ethnic Minority Businesses in Europe.
n this fresh study, “Implicit Mentoring The Unacknowledged Developer Efforts in Open Source”, Zixuan Feng, Amreeta Chatterjee, Anita Sarma, and Iftekhar Ahmed characterize implicit mentoring in software development and examine gender behavioural differences.
French researchers have used patronyms to explore diversity amongst different population groups and professions. In France, where ethnic statistics are not collected, this new approach provides interesting insights about French society.
Our friend Tania Vichnevskaia of the French National Institute for Health (INSERM) presented the paper ‘Applying onomastics to scientometrics‘ yesterday
We’ve analyzed the gender gap in AngelList database of 650k profiles… we’re in it too. In perfect balance. Follow us
It’s not every day one hears the voice of Tolstoy, expressing himself in French. It didn’t occur during a session
Elian CARSENAT, NamSor Applied Onomastics Dr. Evgeny Shokhenmayer, e-onomastics Abstract This project involves the analysis of about over ten million
(a onomastics.co.uk reblog) This month, starting 25th of August, the University of Glasgow will host the 25th International Congress of