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Practical InPlace Mergesort
, 1996
"... Two inplace variants of the classical mergesort algorithm are analysed in detail. The first, straightforward variant performs at most N log 2 N + O(N ) comparisons and 3N log 2 N + O(N ) moves to sort N elements. The second, more advanced variant requires at most N log 2 N + O(N ) comparisons and & ..."
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Cited by 12 (3 self)
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Two inplace variants of the classical mergesort algorithm are analysed in detail. The first, straightforward variant performs at most N log 2 N + O(N ) comparisons and 3N log 2 N + O(N ) moves to sort N elements. The second, more advanced variant requires at most N log 2 N + O(N ) comparisons
FAST VOLUME RENDERING USING A SHEARWARP FACTORIZATION OF THE VIEWING TRANSFORMATION
, 1995
"... Volume rendering is a technique for visualizing 3D arrays of sampled data. It has applications in areas such as medical imaging and scientific visualization, but its use has been limited by its high computational expense. Early implementations of volume rendering used bruteforce techniques that req ..."
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Cited by 541 (2 self)
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casting algorithms because the latter must perform analytic geometry calculations (e.g. intersecting rays with axisaligned boxes). The new scanlineorder algorithm simply streams through the volume and the image in storage order. We describe variants of the algorithm for both parallel and perspective
Least angle regression
 Ann. Statist
"... The purpose of model selection algorithms such as All Subsets, Forward Selection and Backward Elimination is to choose a linear model on the basis of the same set of data to which the model will be applied. Typically we have available a large collection of possible covariates from which we hope to s ..."
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Cited by 1308 (43 self)
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implements the Lasso, an attractive version of ordinary least squares that constrains the sum of the absolute regression coefficients; the LARS modification calculates all possible Lasso estimates for a given problem, using an order of magnitude less computer time than previous methods. (2) A different LARS
View Interpolation for Image Synthesis
"... Imagespace simplifications have been used to accelerate the calculation of computer graphic images since the dawn of visual simulation. Texture mapping has been used to provide a means by which images may themselves be used as display primitives. The work reported by this paper endeavors to carry t ..."
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Cited by 605 (0 self)
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Imagespace simplifications have been used to accelerate the calculation of computer graphic images since the dawn of visual simulation. Texture mapping has been used to provide a means by which images may themselves be used as display primitives. The work reported by this paper endeavors to carry
High confidence visual recognition of persons by a test of statistical independence
 IEEE Trans. on Pattern Analysis and Machine Intelligence
, 1993
"... Abstruct A method for rapid visual recognition of personal identity is described, based on the failure of a statistical test of independence. The most unique phenotypic feature visible in a person’s face is the detailed texture of each eye’s iris: An estimate of its statistical complexity in a samp ..."
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Cited by 596 (8 self)
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, whose mostsignificant bits comprise a 256byte “iris code. ” Statistical decision theory generates identification decisions from ExclusiveOR comparisons of complete iris codes at the rate of 4000 per second, including calculation of decision confidence levels. The distributions observed empirically
Managing Gigabytes: Compressing and Indexing Documents and Images  Errata
, 1996
"... > ! "GZip" page 64, Table 2.5, line "progp": "43,379" ! "49,379" page 68, Table 2.6: "Mbyte/sec" ! "Mbyte/min" twice in the body of the table, and in the caption "Mbyte/second" ! "Mbyte/minute" page 70, para 4, line ..."
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Cited by 985 (48 self)
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> ! "GZip" page 64, Table 2.5, line "progp": "43,379" ! "49,379" page 68, Table 2.6: "Mbyte/sec" ! "Mbyte/min" twice in the body of the table, and in the caption "Mbyte/second" ! "Mbyte/minute" page 70, para 4, line 5: "Santos" ! "Santis" page 71, line 11: "Fiala and Greene (1989)" ! "Fiala and Green (1989)" Chapter Three page 89, para starting "Using this method", line 2: "hapax legomena " ! "hapax legomenon " page 96, line 5: "a such a" ! "such a" page 98, line 6: "shows that in fact none is an answer to this query" ! "shows that only document 2 is an answer to this query" page 106, para 3, line 9: "the bitstring in Figure 3.7b" ! "the bitstring in Figure 3.7c" page 107, Figure 3.7: The coding shown in part (c) cannot be decoded ambiguously. For example, the sequence "1010 0000 0001 0000
2005 MAFFT version 5: improvement in accuracy of multiple sequence alignment. Nucleic Acids Res
"... The accuracy of multiple sequence alignment program MAFFT has been improved. The new version (5.3) of MAFFT offers new iterative refinement options, HINSi, FINSi and GINSi, in which pairwise alignment information are incorporated into objective function. These new options of MAFFT showed hig ..."
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Cited by 788 (5 self)
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The accuracy of multiple sequence alignment program MAFFT has been improved. The new version (5.3) of MAFFT offers new iterative refinement options, HINSi, FINSi and GINSi, in which pairwise alignment information are incorporated into objective function. These new options of MAFFT showed
Factoring wavelet transforms into lifting steps
 J. Fourier Anal. Appl
, 1998
"... ABSTRACT. This paper is essentially tutorial in nature. We show how any discrete wavelet transform or two band subband filtering with finite filters can be decomposed into a finite sequence of simple filtering steps, which we call lifting steps but that are also known as ladder structures. This dec ..."
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Cited by 573 (8 self)
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ABSTRACT. This paper is essentially tutorial in nature. We show how any discrete wavelet transform or two band subband filtering with finite filters can be decomposed into a finite sequence of simple filtering steps, which we call lifting steps but that are also known as ladder structures. This decomposition corresponds to a factorization of the polyphase matrix of the wavelet or subband filters into elementary matrices. That such a factorization is possible is wellknown to algebraists (and expressed by the formula); it is also used in linear systems theory in the electrical engineering community. We present here a selfcontained derivation, building the decomposition from basic principles such as the Euclidean algorithm, with a focus on applying it to wavelet filtering. This factorization provides an alternative for the lattice factorization, with the advantage that it can also be used in the biorthogonal, i.e, nonunitary case. Like the lattice factorization, the decomposition presented here asymptotically reduces the computational complexity of the transform by a factor two. It has other applications, such as the possibility of defining a waveletlike transform that maps integers to integers. 1.
ZTree: Zurich Toolbox for Readymade Economic Experiments, Working paper No
, 1999
"... 2.2.2 Startup of the Experimenter PC............................................................................................... 9 2.2.3 Startup of the Subject PCs....................................................................................................... 9 ..."
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Cited by 1956 (33 self)
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2.2.2 Startup of the Experimenter PC............................................................................................... 9 2.2.3 Startup of the Subject PCs....................................................................................................... 9
A comparative analysis of selection schemes used in genetic algorithms
 Foundations of Genetic Algorithms
, 1991
"... This paper considers a number of selection schemes commonly used in modern genetic algorithms. Specifically, proportionate reproduction, ranking selection, tournament selection, and Genitor (or «steady state") selection are compared on the basis of solutions to deterministic difference or d ..."
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Cited by 512 (32 self)
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This paper considers a number of selection schemes commonly used in modern genetic algorithms. Specifically, proportionate reproduction, ranking selection, tournament selection, and Genitor (or «steady state") selection are compared on the basis of solutions to deterministic difference or differential equations, which are verified through computer simulations. The analysis provides convenient approximate or exact solutions as well as useful convergence time and growth ratio estimates. The paper recommends practical application of the analyses and suggests a number of paths for more detailed analytical investigation of selection techniques. Keywords: proportionate selection, ranking selection, tournament selection, Genitor, takeover time, time complexity, growth ratio. 1
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