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RANDOM HYPERPLANE SEARCH TREES
, 2009
"... A hyperplane search tree is a binary tree used to store a set S of nddimensional data points. In a random hyperplane search tree for S, the root represents a hyperplane defined by d data points drawn uniformly at random from S. The remaining data points are split by the hyperplane, and the definit ..."
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Cited by 2 (2 self)
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A hyperplane search tree is a binary tree used to store a set S of nddimensional data points. In a random hyperplane search tree for S, the root represents a hyperplane defined by d data points drawn uniformly at random from S. The remaining data points are split by the hyperplane
Random hyperplane search trees in high dimensions
, 2013
"... Given a set S of n ≥ d points in general position in Rd, a random hyperplane split is obtained by sampling d points uniformly at random without replacement from S and splitting based on their affine hull. A random hyperplane search tree is a binary space partition tree obtained by recursive applicat ..."
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Given a set S of n ≥ d points in general position in Rd, a random hyperplane split is obtained by sampling d points uniformly at random without replacement from S and splitting based on their affine hull. A random hyperplane search tree is a binary space partition tree obtained by recursive
Journal of Computational Geometry jocg.org RANDOM HYPERPLANE SEARCH TREES IN HIGH DIMENSIONS ∗
"... Abstract. Given a set S of n ≥ d points in general position in Rd, a random hyperplane split is obtained by sampling d points uniformly at random without replacement from S and splitting based on their affine hull. A random hyperplane search tree is a binary space partition tree obtained by recursiv ..."
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Abstract. Given a set S of n ≥ d points in general position in Rd, a random hyperplane split is obtained by sampling d points uniformly at random without replacement from S and splitting based on their affine hull. A random hyperplane search tree is a binary space partition tree obtained
Mtree: An Efficient Access Method for Similarity Search in Metric Spaces
, 1997
"... A new access meth d, called Mtree, is proposed to organize and search large data sets from a generic "metric space", i.e. whE4 object proximity is only defined by a distance function satisfyingth positivity, symmetry, and triangle inequality postulates. We detail algorith[ for insertion o ..."
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Cited by 652 (38 self)
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A new access meth d, called Mtree, is proposed to organize and search large data sets from a generic "metric space", i.e. whE4 object proximity is only defined by a distance function satisfyingth positivity, symmetry, and triangle inequality postulates. We detail algorith[ for insertion
Depthfirst IterativeDeepening: An Optimal Admissible Tree Search
 Artificial Intelligence
, 1985
"... The complexities of various search algorithms are considered in terms of time, space, and cost of solution path. It is known that breadthfirst search requires too much space and depthfirst search can use too much time and doesn't always find a cheapest path. A depthfirst iteratiwdeepening a ..."
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Cited by 518 (23 self)
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The complexities of various search algorithms are considered in terms of time, space, and cost of solution path. It is known that breadthfirst search requires too much space and depthfirst search can use too much time and doesn't always find a cheapest path. A depthfirst iteratiw
Randomized Algorithms
, 1995
"... Randomized algorithms, once viewed as a tool in computational number theory, have by now found widespread application. Growth has been fueled by the two major benefits of randomization: simplicity and speed. For many applications a randomized algorithm is the fastest algorithm available, or the simp ..."
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Cited by 2210 (37 self)
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Randomized algorithms, once viewed as a tool in computational number theory, have by now found widespread application. Growth has been fueled by the two major benefits of randomization: simplicity and speed. For many applications a randomized algorithm is the fastest algorithm available
The ubiquitous Btree
 ACM Computing Surveys
, 1979
"... Btrees have become, de facto, a standard for file organization. File indexes of users, dedicated database systems, and generalpurpose access methods have all been proposed and nnplemented using Btrees This paper reviews Btrees and shows why they have been so successful It discusses the major var ..."
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Cited by 653 (0 self)
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Btrees have become, de facto, a standard for file organization. File indexes of users, dedicated database systems, and generalpurpose access methods have all been proposed and nnplemented using Btrees This paper reviews Btrees and shows why they have been so successful It discusses the major
Induction of Decision Trees
 MACH. LEARN
, 1986
"... The technology for building knowledgebased systems by inductive inference from examples has been demonstrated successfully in several practical applications. This paper summarizes an approach to synthesizing decision trees that has been used in a variety of systems, and it describes one such syste ..."
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Cited by 4303 (4 self)
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The technology for building knowledgebased systems by inductive inference from examples has been demonstrated successfully in several practical applications. This paper summarizes an approach to synthesizing decision trees that has been used in a variety of systems, and it describes one
Efficient similarity search in sequence databases
, 1994
"... We propose an indexing method for time sequences for processing similarity queries. We use the Discrete Fourier Transform (DFT) to map time sequences to the frequency domain, the crucial observation being that, for most sequences of practical interest, only the first few frequencies are strong. Anot ..."
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Cited by 505 (21 self)
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. Another important observation is Parseval's theorem, which specifies that the Fourier transform preserves the Euclidean distance in the time or frequency domain. Having thus mapped sequences to a lowerdimensionality space by using only the first few Fourier coe cients, we use Rtrees to index
Inducing Features of Random Fields
 IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON PATTERN ANALYSIS AND MACHINE INTELLIGENCE
, 1997
"... We present a technique for constructing random fields from a set of training samples. The learning paradigm builds increasingly complex fields by allowing potential functions, or features, that are supported by increasingly large subgraphs. Each feature has a weight that is trained by minimizing the ..."
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Cited by 664 (14 self)
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introduced in this paper differ from those common to much of the computer vision literature in that the underlying random fields are nonMarkovian and have a large number of parameters that must be estimated. Relations to other learning approaches, including decision trees, are given. As a demonstration
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