Download A capacity scaling algorithm for M-convex submodular flow by Satoru Iwata, Satoko Moriguchi, Kazuo Murota PDF

By Satoru Iwata, Satoko Moriguchi, Kazuo Murota

This paper offers a speedier set of rules for the M-convex submodular How challenge, that is a generalization of the minimum-cost How challenge with an M-convex price functionality for the How-boundary, the place an M-convex functionality is a nonlinear nonseparable cliserete convex functionality on integer issues. The set of rules extends the potential sealing process lor the submodular How challenge via Fleischer. Iwata and MeCormiek (2002) by means of a singular means of altering the aptitude through fixing greatest submodular How difficulties.

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Extra resources for A capacity scaling algorithm for M-convex submodular flow

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An effect of increased loading is a reduction in the bus clock rate. Supposing a bus can have a loading of at most L (that is, at most L connections to it), how would you construct a “virtual bus” that functions as a bus with connections? What would be the cl ocking rate of your virtual bus (in terms of the clocking rate of a loading-L bus)? 5), detrimental ef­ fects also exist in a segmentable bus with a large number of proces­ sors (and segment switches) connected to it. 5 for a segmentable bus.

Wang et al. 1. Bondalapati and Prasanna [34], Mangione-Smith et al. [197], and Compton and Hauck [61] described reconfigurable computing from the FPGA perspective. Ben-Asher and Schuster [21] discussed data-reduction algorithms for the one-dimensional R-Mesh. They also introduced the “bus-usage” measure to capture the use of communication links for computation. Thiruchelvan et al. [314], Trahan et al. [325], Vaidyanathan [330], Thangavel and Muthuswamy [312, 313], Bertossi and Mei [29], and ElBoghdadi et al.

Chapter 8 describes these topics in detail. Cormen et al. [65] provided an excellent introduction to sequential algorithms and their analysis. Duato et al. [90], JáJá [142], Kumar et al. [165], and Leighton [174] provided a comprehensive discussion of parallel models, architectures, and algorithms. Chapter 2 THE RECONFIGURABLE MESH: A PRIMER Chapter 1 introduced the idea of reconfiguration in terms of a sim­ ple segmentable-bus model and an informal description of the R-Mesh model. 1). Although simple, the R-Mesh is general enough to capture most ideas in dynamic reconfigu­ ration and will be the primary medium of expression for most of this book.

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