2002 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Barbara Entwisle mainly focuses on Developing country, Economic growth, Demographic economics, Socioeconomics and Social change. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Agriculture, Small business, China, Grandparent and Conceptualization. The study incorporates disciplines such as Extended family, Private sector, Child rearing, Kinship and Family farm in addition to China.
Her Demographic economics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Social support, Interpersonal relationship, Embeddedness and Interpersonal ties. Barbara Entwisle has researched Socioeconomics in several fields, including Natural resource, Marital status, Qualitative property, Popularity and Focus group. Social environment, Socioeconomic status and Per capita is closely connected to Fertility in her research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Social change.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Developing country, Economic growth, Land use, Socioeconomics and Demography. The various areas that Barbara Entwisle examines in her Developing country study include Child rearing, Fertility and Socioeconomic status. Barbara Entwisle focuses mostly in the field of Socioeconomic status, narrowing it down to matters related to Multilevel model and, in some cases, Regression analysis.
Her work in Economic growth covers topics such as China which are related to areas like Private sector. Her Land use research includes themes of Agriculture, Agent-based model and Environmental resource management. Her Socioeconomics research incorporates themes from Social change and Ethnic group.
Her primary areas of investigation include Land use, Climate change, Demography, Data science and Big data. Her Land use study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Agent-based model and Environmental resource management. Barbara Entwisle usually deals with Agent-based model and limits it to topics linked to Agriculture and Bounded rationality.
Her Climate change study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Land cover, Economic geography, Refugee and Agricultural economics. Her work carried out in the field of Demography brings together such families of science as Kinship Networks, Kinship and Birth cohort. Her Data science research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Biocomplexity, Pixel and Higher education.
Her main research concerns Demography, Land use, Agent-based model, Kinship Networks and Association. Her Demography study combines topics in areas such as Young adult, National Children's Study, Pediatrics and Vanguard. Her Land use research integrates issues from Agriculture and Climate change.
The concepts of her Agent-based model study are interwoven with issues in Household income, Land use, land-use change and forestry, Agricultural productivity, Environmental resource management and DSSAT. Kinship Networks is a subfield of Kinship that Barbara Entwisle investigates.
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Contextual analysis through the multilevel linear model.
William M. Mason;George Y. Wong;Barbara Entwisle.
Sociological Methodology (1983)
Residential segregation and interracial friendship in schools
Ted Mouw;Barbara Entwisle.
American Journal of Sociology (2006)
Putting people into place.
Community and contraceptive choice in rural Thailand: A case study of Nang Rong
Barbara Entwisle;Ronald R. Rindfuss;David K. Guilkey;Aphichat Chamratrithirong.
Scale-Dependent Relationships between Population and Environment in Northeastern Thailand
Stephen J. Walsh;Tom P. Evans;William F. Welsh;Barbara Entwisle.
Photogrammetric Engineering and Remote Sensing (1999)
Networks and Contexts: Variation in the Structure of Social Ties1
Barbara Entwisle;Katherine Faust;Ronald R. Rindfuss;Toshiko Kaneda.
American Journal of Sociology (2007)
MACROCOMPARATIVE RESEARCH METHODS
Kenneth A. Bollen;Barbara Entwisle;Arthur S. Alderson.
Review of Sociology (1993)
The impact of grandparental proximity on maternal childcare in China.
Feinian Chen;Susan E. Short;Barbara Entwisle.
Population Research and Policy Review (2000)
Through Thick and Thin: Layers of Social Ties and Urban Settlement among Thai Migrants:
Kim Korinek;Barbara Entwisle;Aree Jampaklay.
American Sociological Review (2005)
Multilevel Effects of Socioeconomic Development and Family Planning Programs on Children Ever Born
Barbara Entwisle;William M. Mason.
American Journal of Sociology (1985)
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