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The past few decades have seen the rise of online social networks as a worldwide phenomenon with a high impact on our society. Beyond the obvious exposure phenomena, with obvious implications on security and privacy, people have started to become acquainted-even married!-in online social networks. In parallel, we have seen an enormous growth in terms of the number of published articles in computer science, mathematics and physics that study the organization of such networks. The availability ofdoi:10.1080/15427951.2014.916132 fatcat:5zurvowrevf6tp26s43umhp5kq