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381
Linear network coding
 IEEE Trans. Inform. Theory
, 2003
"... Abstract — With network coding, intermediate nodes between the source and the receivers of an endtoend communication session are not only capable of relaying and replicating data messages, but also of coding incoming messages to produce coded outgoing ones. Recent studies have shown that network c ..."
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Cited by 582 (14 self)
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Abstract — With network coding, intermediate nodes between the source and the receivers of an endtoend communication session are not only capable of relaying and replicating data messages, but also of coding incoming messages to produce coded outgoing ones. Recent studies have shown that network coding is beneficial for peertopeer content distribution, since it eliminates the need for content reconciliation, and is highly resilient to peer failures. In this paper, we present our recent experiences with a highly optimized and highperformance C++ implementation of randomized network coding at the application layer. We present our observations based on an extensive series of experiments, draw conclusions from a wide range of scenarios, and are more cautious and less optimistic as compared to previous studies. I.
A new approach to the maximum flow problem
 Journal of the ACM
, 1988
"... Abstract. All previously known efftcient maximumflow algorithms work by finding augmenting paths, either one path at a time (as in the original Ford and Fulkerson algorithm) or all shortestlength augmenting paths at once (using the layered network approach of Dinic). An alternative method based on ..."
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Cited by 512 (31 self)
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Abstract. All previously known efftcient maximumflow algorithms work by finding augmenting paths, either one path at a time (as in the original Ford and Fulkerson algorithm) or all shortestlength augmenting paths at once (using the layered network approach of Dinic). An alternative method based on the preflow concept of Karzanov is introduced. A preflow is like a flow, except that the total amount flowing into a vertex is allowed to exceed the total amount flowing out. The method maintains a preflow in the original network and pushes local flow excess toward the sink along what are estimated to be shortest paths. The algorithm and its analysis are simple and intuitive, yet the algorithm runs as fast as any other known method on dense. graphs, achieving an O(n)) time bound on an nvertex graph. By incorporating the dynamic tree data structure of Sleator and Tarjan, we obtain a version of the algorithm running in O(nm log(n’/m)) time on an nvertex, medge graph. This is as fast as any known method for any graph density and faster on graphs of moderate density. The algorithm also admits efticient distributed and parallel implementations. A parallel implementation running in O(n’log n) time using n processors and O(m) space is obtained. This time bound matches that of the ShiloachVishkin algorithm, which also uses n processors but requires O(n’) space.
Computationally Manageable Combinatorial Auctions
, 1998
"... There is interest in designing simultaneous auctions for situations in which the value of assets to a bidder depends upon which other assets he or she wins. In such cases, bidders may well wish to submit bids for combinations of assets. When this is allowed, the problem of determining the revenue ma ..."
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Cited by 314 (1 self)
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There is interest in designing simultaneous auctions for situations in which the value of assets to a bidder depends upon which other assets he or she wins. In such cases, bidders may well wish to submit bids for combinations of assets. When this is allowed, the problem of determining the revenue maximizing set of nonconflicting bids can be a difficult one. We analyze this problem, identifying several different structures of combinatorial bids for which computational tractability is constructively demonstrated and some structures for which computational tractability 1 Introduction Some auctions sell many assets simultaneously. Often these assets, like U.S. treasury bills, are interchangeable. However, sometimes the assets and the bids for them are distinct. This happens frequently, as in the U.S. Department of the Interior's simultaneous sales of offshore oil leases, in some private farm land auctions, and in the Federal Communications Commission's recent multibillion dollar sales...
The NPcompleteness column: an ongoing guide
 Journal of Algorithms
, 1985
"... This is the nineteenth edition of a (usually) quarterly column that covers new developments in the theory of NPcompleteness. The presentation is modeled on that used by M. R. Garey and myself in our book ‘‘Computers and Intractability: A Guide to the Theory of NPCompleteness,’ ’ W. H. Freeman & Co ..."
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Cited by 188 (0 self)
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This is the nineteenth edition of a (usually) quarterly column that covers new developments in the theory of NPcompleteness. The presentation is modeled on that used by M. R. Garey and myself in our book ‘‘Computers and Intractability: A Guide to the Theory of NPCompleteness,’ ’ W. H. Freeman & Co., New York, 1979 (hereinafter referred to as ‘‘[G&J]’’; previous columns will be referred to by their dates). A background equivalent to that provided by [G&J] is assumed, and, when appropriate, crossreferences will be given to that book and the list of problems (NPcomplete and harder) presented there. Readers who have results they would like mentioned (NPhardness, PSPACEhardness, polynomialtimesolvability, etc.) or open problems they would like publicized, should
Guillotine subdivisions approximate polygonal subdivisions: Part II  A simple polynomialtime approximation scheme for geometric kMST, TSP, and related problems
, 1996
"... this paper, thereby achieving essentially the same results that we report here, using decomposition schemes that are somewhat similar to our own. Arora's remarkable results predate this paper by several weeks, and his discovery was done independently of this work. 2 mGuillotine Subdivisions ..."
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Cited by 165 (13 self)
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this paper, thereby achieving essentially the same results that we report here, using decomposition schemes that are somewhat similar to our own. Arora's remarkable results predate this paper by several weeks, and his discovery was done independently of this work. 2 mGuillotine Subdivisions
The Dense kSubgraph Problem
 Algorithmica
, 1999
"... This paper considers the problem of computing the dense kvertex subgraph of a given graph, namely, the subgraph with the most edges. An approximation algorithm is developed for the problem, with approximation ratio O(n ffi ), for some ffi ! 1=3. 1 Introduction We study the dense ksubgraph (D ..."
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Cited by 164 (7 self)
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This paper considers the problem of computing the dense kvertex subgraph of a given graph, namely, the subgraph with the most edges. An approximation algorithm is developed for the problem, with approximation ratio O(n ffi ), for some ffi ! 1=3. 1 Introduction We study the dense ksubgraph (DkS) maximization problem, of computing the dense k vertex subgraph of a given graph. That is, on input a graph G and a parameter k, we are interested in finding a set of k vertices with maximum average degree in the subgraph induced by this set. As this problem is NPhard (say, by reduction from Clique), we consider approximation algorithms for this problem. We obtain a polynomial time algorithm that on any input (G; k) returns a subgraph of size k whose average degree is within a factor of at most n ffi from the optimum solution, where n is the number of vertices in the input graph G, and ffi ! 1=3 is some universal constant. Unfortunately, we are unable to present a complementary negati...
An Active Testing Model for Tracking Roads in Satellite Images
 IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON PATTERN ANALYSIS AND MACHINE INTELLIGENCE
, 1995
"... We present a new approach for tracking roads from satellite images, and thereby illustrate a general computational strategy ("active testing") for tracking 1D structures and other recognition tasks in computer vision. Our approach is related to recent work in active vision on "where to look next" a ..."
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Cited by 162 (5 self)
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We present a new approach for tracking roads from satellite images, and thereby illustrate a general computational strategy ("active testing") for tracking 1D structures and other recognition tasks in computer vision. Our approach is related to recent work in active vision on "where to look next" and motivated by the "divideandconquer" strategy of parlor games such as "Twenty Questions." We choose "tests" (matched filters for short road segments) one at a time in order to remove as much uncertainty as possible about the "true hypothesis" (road position) given the results of the previous tests. The tests are chosen online based on a statistical model for the joint distribution of tests and hypotheses. The problem of minimizing uncertainty (measured by entropy) is formulated in simple and explicit analytical terms. To execute this entropy testing rule we then alternate between data collection and optimization: at each iteration new image data are examined and a new entropy minimizat...