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Deterministic manytomany hot potato routing
 IEEE Transactions on Parallel and Distributed Systems
, 1997
"... We consider algorithms for manytomany hot potato routing. In hot potato (deflection) routing a packet cannot be buffered, and is therefore always moving until it reaches its destination. We give optimal and nearly optimal deterministic algorithms for manytomany packet routing in commonly occurrin ..."
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Cited by 31 (0 self)
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We consider algorithms for manytomany hot potato routing. In hot potato (deflection) routing a packet cannot be buffered, and is therefore always moving until it reaches its destination. We give optimal and nearly optimal deterministic algorithms for manytomany packet routing in commonly occurring networks such as the hypercube, meshes and tori of various dimensions and sizes, trees and hypercubic networks such as the butterfly. All these algorithms are analyzed using a charging scheme that may be applicable to other algorithms as well. Moreover, all bounds hold in a dynamic setting in which packets can be injected at arbitrary times.
Potential Function Analysis of Greedy HotPotato Routing (Extended Abstract)
 Theory of Computing Systems
, 1994
"... Amir BenDor Shai Halevi y Assaf Schuster z January 21, 1994 Abstract In this work we study the problem of packet routing in synchronous networks of processors, in which at most one packet can traverse any communication link in each time step. We consider a class of algorithms known as hotpo ..."
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Cited by 30 (2 self)
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Amir BenDor Shai Halevi y Assaf Schuster z January 21, 1994 Abstract In this work we study the problem of packet routing in synchronous networks of processors, in which at most one packet can traverse any communication link in each time step. We consider a class of algorithms known as hotpotato or deflection routing algorithms. The important characteristic of these algorithms is that they use no buffer space for storing delayed packets. Each packet, unless already arrived to its destination, must leave the processor at the step following its arrival. The main advantage in hotpotato routing is that there is no need to store delayed packets in the processors, and therefore, the processors can be much simpler, and contain less hardware. This work is concerned with greedy routing, in which a packet is bound to use an outgoing link in the direction of its destination, whenever such a link is available. In this way, greediness guarantees that, unless some global congestion forbids...
Scheduling TimeConstrained Communication in Linear Networks
 IN PROC. 10TH ANN. ACM SYMP. ON PARALLEL ALGORITHMS AND ARCHITECTURES
, 1998
"... We study the problem of centrally scheduling multiple messages in a linear network, when each message has both a release time and a deadline. We show that the problem of transmitting optimally many messages is NPhard, both when messages may be buffered in transit and when they may not be; for eithe ..."
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Cited by 21 (1 self)
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We study the problem of centrally scheduling multiple messages in a linear network, when each message has both a release time and a deadline. We show that the problem of transmitting optimally many messages is NPhard, both when messages may be buffered in transit and when they may not be; for either case, we present efficient algorithms that produce approximately optimal schedules. In particular, our bufferless scheduling algorithm achieves throughput that is within a factor of two of optimal. We show that buffering can improve throughput in general by a logarithmic factor (but no more), but that in several significant special cases, such as when all messages can be released immediately, buffering can help by only a small constant factor. Finally, we show how to convert our centralized, offline bufferless schedules to equally productive fully...
HardPotato Routing
, 2000
"... We present the rst hotpotato routing algorithm for the n × n mesh whose running time on any "hard" (i.e., n)) "manytoone" batch routing problem is, with high probability, within a polylogarithmic factor of optimal. For any instance I of a batch routing problem, there exists a wellknown low ..."
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Cited by 20 (11 self)
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We present the rst hotpotato routing algorithm for the n × n mesh whose running time on any "hard" (i.e., n)) "manytoone" batch routing problem is, with high probability, within a polylogarithmic factor of optimal. For any instance I of a batch routing problem, there exists a wellknown lower bound LBI based on maximum path length and maximum congestion. If LBI is n), our algorithm solves I with high probability in time O(LBI log 3 n). The algorithm is distributed and greedy, and it makes use of a new routing technique based on multibend paths, a departure from paths using a constant number of bends used in prior hotpotato algorithms.
Randomized Greedy HotPotato Routing
 In Proceedings of the Eleventh Annual ACMSIAM Symposium on Discrete Algorithms
, 2000
"... We present a novel greedy hotpotato routing algorithm for the 2dimensional n × n mesh or torus. This algorithm uses randomization to adjust packet priorities. For any permutation problem or random destination problem, it ensures that each packet reaches its destination in asymptotically opti ..."
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Cited by 14 (8 self)
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We present a novel greedy hotpotato routing algorithm for the 2dimensional n × n mesh or torus. This algorithm uses randomization to adjust packet priorities. For any permutation problem or random destination problem, it ensures that each packet reaches its destination in asymptotically optimal expected O(n) steps, and all packets reach their destinations in O(n ln n) steps with high probability, an improvement over the previouslyknown deterministic upper bound of O(n²) for greedy algorithms. For a general batch problem, with high probability all packets reach their destination nodes in at most O(m ln n) steps, where m = min(mr ; mc ), where mr and mc are respectively the maximum number of packets targeted to a single row or column.
Õ(Congestion + Dilation) hotpotato routing on leveled networks
 In Proceedings of the Fourteenth ACM Symposium on Parallel Algorithms and Architectures
, 2002
"... We study packet routing problems, in which we are given a set of N packets which will be sent on preselected paths with congestion C and dilation D. For storeandforward routing, in which nodes have buffers for packets in transit, there are routing algorithms with performance that matches the lower ..."
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Cited by 11 (8 self)
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We study packet routing problems, in which we are given a set of N packets which will be sent on preselected paths with congestion C and dilation D. For storeandforward routing, in which nodes have buffers for packets in transit, there are routing algorithms with performance that matches the lower bound Ω(C + D). Motivated from optical networks, we study hotpotato routing in which the nodes are bufferless. Due to the lack of buffers, in hotpotato routing the packets may be delayed more than in storeandforward routing. An interesting question is how much is the performance of routing algorithms affected from the absence of buffers. Here, we answer this question for the class of leveled networks, in which the nodes are partitioned into L + 1 distinct levels. We present a randomized hotpotato routing algorithm for leveled networks, which routes the packets in O((C +L) ln 9 (LN)) time with high probability. For routing problems with dilation Ω(L), and where N is a polynonial in L, this bound is within polylogarithmic factors of the lower bound Ω(C + L). Our algorithm demonstrates that for such routing problems the benefit from using buffers is no more than polylogarithmic; thus, hotpotato routing is an efficient way to route packets in leveled networks. In hotpotato routing, due to the lack of buffers, the packets may not be able to remain on their preselected paths during the course of routing (while in storeandforward routing the packets remain on their preselected paths). However, in our algorithm the actual path that each packet follows contains its original preselected path; thus the lower bound Ω(C + L) is also a lower bound for the new paths. Our algorithm is distributed, that is, routing decisions are taken locally at each node while packets are routed in the network. To our knowledge, this is the first hotpotato algorithm designed and analyzed, in terms of congestion and dilation, for leveled networks.
ManytoMany Routing on Trees via Matchings
, 1996
"... In this paper we present an extensive study of manytomany routing on trees under the matching routing model. Our study includes online and offline algorithms. We present an asymptotically optimal online algorithm which routes k packets to their destination within d(k \Gamma 1) + d \Delta dist r ..."
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Cited by 10 (4 self)
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In this paper we present an extensive study of manytomany routing on trees under the matching routing model. Our study includes online and offline algorithms. We present an asymptotically optimal online algorithm which routes k packets to their destination within d(k \Gamma 1) + d \Delta dist routing steps, where d is the degree of tree T on which the routing takes place and dist is the maximum distance any packet has to travel. We also present an offline algorithm that solves the same problem within 2(k \Gamma 1)+dist steps. The analysis of our algorithms is based on the establishment of a close relationship between the matching and the hotpotato routing models that allows us to apply tools which were previously used exclusively in the analysis of hotpotato routing.
A Lower Bound for Nearly Minimal Adaptive and Hot Potato Algorithms
"... Recently, Chinn, Leighton, and Tompa [10] presented lower bounds for storeandforward permutation routing algorithms on the n × n mesh with bounded buffer size and where a packet must take a shortest (or minimal) path to its destination. We extend their analysis to algorithms that are nearly ..."
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Cited by 7 (1 self)
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Recently, Chinn, Leighton, and Tompa [10] presented lower bounds for storeandforward permutation routing algorithms on the n × n mesh with bounded buffer size and where a packet must take a shortest (or minimal) path to its destination. We extend their analysis to algorithms that are nearly minimal. We also apply this technique to the domain of hot potato algorithms, where there is no storage of packets and the shortest path to a destination is not assumed (and is in general impossible). We show that "natural" variants and "improvements" of several algorithms in the literature perform poorly in the worst case. As a result, we identify algorithmic features that are undesirable for worst case hot potato permutation routing. Recent works in hot potato routing have tried to define simple and greedy classes of algorithms. We show that when an algorithm is too simple and too greedy, its performance in routing permutations is poor in the worst case. Specifically, the technique of [10] ...
Dynamic Tree Routing under the "Matching with Consumption" Model
, 1996
"... . In this paper we consider dynamic routing on trees under the "matching with consumption" routing model, a natural extension of the matching routing model introduced by Alon, Chung and Graham [1, 2], which allows for the consumption of packets when they reach their destination. We present an asympt ..."
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Cited by 5 (2 self)
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. In this paper we consider dynamic routing on trees under the "matching with consumption" routing model, a natural extension of the matching routing model introduced by Alon, Chung and Graham [1, 2], which allows for the consumption of packets when they reach their destination. We present an asymptotically optimal online algorithm that routes k packets to their destination within d(k \Gamma 1) + d \Delta dist routing steps where d is the degree of tree T on which the routing takes place and dist is the maximum distance some packet has to travel. We present an offline algorithm that solves the same problem within 2(k \Gamma 1) + dist steps. Versions of both the online and the offline algorithms which avoid livelock situations are also provided. We establish a close relation between the "matching with consumption" and the hotpotato routing models, and we exploit it in the analysis of our routing algorithms. 1 Introduction In a packet routing problem on a connected undirected gra...
Universal Bufferless Routing
, 2004
"... In a routing problem, a set of packets must be routed from their sources to their destinations along specified paths in a connected network. The celebrated result of Leighton, Maggs and Rao (1988) established, nonconstructively, the existence of a routing schedule which uses constant size bffers an ..."
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Cited by 5 (2 self)
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In a routing problem, a set of packets must be routed from their sources to their destinations along specified paths in a connected network. The celebrated result of Leighton, Maggs and Rao (1988) established, nonconstructively, the existence of a routing schedule which uses constant size bffers and routes the packets in optimal time. Since then, constructive algorithms, as well as generalizations to distributed, buffered routing schedules have been developed. A long standing open problem...