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An outline of arizona
 Dept. of Statistics, U. of Washington
, 1988
"... This paper outlines a system called Arizona, now under development at the U. of Washington. Arizona is intended to be a portable, publicdomain collection of tools supporting scientific computing, quantitative graphics, and data analysis, implemented in Common Lisp[31] and CLOS (the Common Lisp Obje ..."
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Cited by 5 (4 self)
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This paper outlines a system called Arizona, now under development at the U. of Washington. Arizona is intended to be a portable, publicdomain collection of tools supporting scientific computing, quantitative graphics, and data analysis, implemented in Common Lisp[31] and CLOS (the Common Lisp Object System)[4].
A case study in statistical computing in a lisp environment: Geometric ahstractions for constrained optimization of layouts
 In Proc. of the 1989 Joint Statistical Meetings, Stat. Compo Sect
, 1989
"... In statistical computing in a abstractions for constrained of ..."
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Cited by 1 (1 self)
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In statistical computing in a abstractions for constrained of
ONR Contract N0001486K0069 Computing Environments for Data Analysis
, 1989
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An outline of Arizona. ∗
, 1988
"... This paper outlines a system called Arizona, now under development at the U. of Washington. ..."
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This paper outlines a system called Arizona, now under development at the U. of Washington.
Geometric abstractions for constrained optimization of layouts. ∗
, 1989
"... We discuss implementation of algorithms for constrained optimization, based on CLOS objects representing standard mathematical abstractions like affine spaces, vectors, and linear transformations. These abstractions simplify using the optimization library in varied applications, facilitate animation ..."
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We discuss implementation of algorithms for constrained optimization, based on CLOS objects representing standard mathematical abstractions like affine spaces, vectors, and linear transformations. These abstractions simplify using the optimization library in varied applications, facilitate animation, carry no significant performance penalty (compared to traditional Fortran implementations). Our motivating problem is constructing layouts for interactive displays used to browse through the contents of a database (eg. a document retrieval system). These displays are constructed using ideas similar to multidimensional scaling; screen positions for glyphs representing entities in the database are chosen to minimize a penalty function that reflects the relationships among the entities. 1