### Table 2: Majorization index for linear topology with varying number of nodes

2001

Cited by 5

### Table 1. Reported values of the Lam#13e constants #15 and #16 for brain tissue and skull bone. Tada et al., Takizawaet

1999

"... In PAGE 3: ... 30 In our approach, where the deformations are driven by given correspondences, only the ratios of the values of #15 and #16 are necessary.InTable 2, the calculated ratios for the Lam#13e constantvalues given in Table1 are summarized. Analyzing Table 2 reveals the interesting fact that only a small number of di#0Berent Lam#13e constant ratios for brain tissue and skull bone exists.... ..."

Cited by 5

### Table 1. Reported values of the Lam e constants and for brain tissue and skull bone. Tada et al., Takizawa et al., as well as Hartmann and Kruggel distinguished originally between grey matter and white matter, but here, only the values for grey matter were given. A bar indicates that no values were given by the authors. ratios of the material parameter values article

"... In PAGE 3: ...uthors16{20,25 incorporated real measured data, reported by, e.g., McElhaney et al.29 or Nahum et al.30 In our approach, where the deformations are driven by given correspondences, only the ratios of the values of and are necessary. In Table 2, the calculated ratios for the Lam e constant values given in Table1 are summarized. Analyzing Table 2 reveals the interesting fact that only a small number of di erent Lam e constant ratios for brain tissue and skull bone exists.... ..."

### Table 1: Results for mapping the FEM-TIG with two different grid resolutions to different mesh PCGs

"... In PAGE 8: .............. Figure 7: TIG corresponding to a FEM graph of a roof, discretized with 290 grid points The graph was mapped for different discretization refinements to two-dimensional square mesh topologies of varying size. Some results are reported in Table1 . The first column indicates the size of TIG (number of tasks), and the second the size of the mesh-connected target architecture.... ..."

### Table 2. Representations and corresponding formats for 3D design data

in Director

1998

"... In PAGE 44: ... We then compare the various 3D and slice formats described in earlier sections of this paper against these requirements. Table2 and Table 3 show the representations and their corresponding formats, as surveyed in this report, for 3D data and slice data respectively. Table 4 shows a comparison of 3D shape formats, while slice formats are compared in Table 5.... ..."

### Table 3: Normalisation and shape constraints in 3D.

"... In PAGE 23: ... Constraints in three dimensions are thus again of two types: internal constraints on the parameters of the objects, and external constraints expressing relationships between objects. The internal normalisation and shape conditions are given in Table3 . External geometric constraints are represented as in Table 4.... ..."

### Table 2. Calculated ratios for the Lam#13e constants for brain and skull tissue. Only those articles where material

1999

"... In PAGE 3: ... 30 In our approach, where the deformations are driven by given correspondences, only the ratios of the values of #15 and #16 are necessary.In Table2 , the calculated ratios for the Lam#13e constantvalues given in Table 1 are summarized. Analyzing Table 2 reveals the interesting fact that only a small number of di#0Berent Lam#13e constant ratios for brain tissue and skull bone exists.... In PAGE 3: ...InTable 2, the calculated ratios for the Lam#13e constantvalues given in Table 1 are summarized. Analyzing Table2 reveals the interesting fact that only a small number of di#0Berent Lam#13e constant ratios for brain tissue and skull bone exists. Application of these ratios in some initial synthetic experiments showed only slight di#0Berences in the resulting deformations.... In PAGE 4: ... For the simulation of di#0Berent anatomical structures, wehave to determine appropriate ratios for the Lam#13e con- stants between those di#0Berent structures. Following our previous practice for homogeneous materials, we calculated the ratios for the #15-values of skull bone and brain tissue and have also listed them in Table2 . Here, a larger variability the calculated ratios can be observed.... ..."

Cited by 5

### Table 4: Communication latencies, number of hops, and contention percentages for different interconnects in the Grid Processor. Area overhead factor equal to 1 and 2.

2003

"... In PAGE 16: ... For an 8x8 grid, the express channels have a total delay of 1 cycle. Routing Latency: Examining Table4 , we can see that the average routing latency in the grid network for the ideal case (CBCXCSCTCPD0) is the lowest among all the connectivities while the CBDBD3D6D7D8 latency is the highest (although the triangle configurations are pretty close to worst case). The realistic single-hop network CBD6CTCPD0 with no wiring overhead comes closest to the ideal, followed by the star network, the mesh network, and the triangle network, in that order.... In PAGE 17: ...he Grid Processor. Area overhead factor equal to 1 and 2. expected because, as the interconnect richness increases, the latency due to contention decreases, making the star network the most efficient here. Number of Hops: From Table4 , we see that the number of hops for the single-hop networks is again one, since there is a dedicated path from every node to every other node. The number of hops for the multi-hop topologies varies by topology, and is lowest in the star network (2.... ..."

Cited by 2

### Table 1. Success rate evaluation of the correspondence.

"... In PAGE 8: ... We count the corresponding errors that can be visually observed and evaluate some of the continuous frames. Table1 shows this evaluation result. The 3D data of the measured shape in this experiment is composed of about 3,700 vertexes in one frame.... ..."