By Alain Bretto

ISBN-10: 3319000799

ISBN-13: 9783319000794

This ebook offers an creation to hypergraphs, its goal being to beat the inability of contemporary manuscripts in this conception. within the literature hypergraphs have many different names resembling set structures and households of units. This paintings provides the speculation of hypergraphs in its most unique features, whereas additionally introducing and assessing the newest innovations on hypergraphs. the diversity of subject matters, their originality and novelty are meant to assist readers greater comprehend the hypergraphs in all their variety on the way to understand their price and tool as mathematical instruments. This ebook can be a very good asset to upper-level undergraduate and graduate scholars in machine technology and arithmetic. it's been the topic of an annual Master's direction for a few years, making it additionally splendid to Master's scholars in laptop technological know-how, arithmetic, bioinformatics, engineering, chemistry, and lots of different fields. it's going to additionally gain scientists, engineers and a person else who desires to comprehend hypergraphs theory.

Table of Contents

Cover

Hypergraph idea - An Introduction

ISBN 9783319000794 ISBN 9783319000800

Preface

Acknowledgments

Contents

1 Hypergraphs: uncomplicated Concepts

1.1 First Definitions

1.2 instance of Hypergraph

1.2.1 easy relief Hypergraph Algorithm

1.3 Algebraic Definitions for Hypergraphs

1.3.1 Matrices, Hypergraphs and Entropy

1.3.2 Similarity and Metric on Hypergraphs

1.3.3 Hypergraph Morphism; teams and Symmetries

1.4 Generalization of Hypergraphs

References

2 Hypergraphs: First Properties

2.1 Graphs as opposed to Hypergraphs

2.1.1 Graphs

2.1.2 Graphs and Hypergraphs

2.2 Intersecting households, Helly Property

2.2.1 Intersecting Families

2.2.2 Helly Property

2.3 Subtree Hypergraphs

2.4 Conformal Hypergraphs

2.5 strong (or Independent), Transversal and Matching

2.5.1 Examples:

2.6 K�nig estate and twin K�nig Property

2.7 linear Spaces

References

3 Hypergraph Colorings

3.1 Coloring

3.2 specific Colorings

3.2.1 powerful Coloring

3.2.2 Equitable Coloring

3.2.3 sturdy Coloring

3.2.4 Uniform Coloring

3.2.5 Hyperedge Coloring

3.2.6 Bicolorable Hypergraphs

3.3 Graph and Hypergraph Coloring Algorithm

References

4 a few specific Hypergraphs

4.1 period Hypergraphs

4.2 Unimodular Hypergraphs

4.2.1 Unimodular Hypergraphs and Discrepancy of Hypergraphs

4.3 Balanced Hypergraphs

4.4 basic Hypergraphs

4.5 Arboreal Hypergraphs, Acyclicity and Hypertree Decomposition

4.5.1 Acyclic Hypergraph

4.5.2 Arboreal and Co-Arboreal Hypergraphs

4.5.3 Tree and Hypertree Decomposition

4.6 Planar Hypergraphs

References

5 Reduction-Contraction of Hypergraph

5.1 Introduction

5.2 aid Algorithms

5.2.1 A popular Algorithm

5.2.2 A minimal Spanning Tree set of rules (HR-MST)

References

6 Dirhypergraphs: simple Concepts

6.1 uncomplicated Definitions

6.2 uncomplicated homes of Directed Hypergraphs

6.3 Hypercycles in a Dirhypergraph

6.4 Algebraic illustration of Dirhypergraphs

6.4.1 Dirhypergraphs Isomorphism

6.4.2 Algebraic illustration: Definition

6.4.3 Algebraic illustration Isomorphism

References

7 purposes of Hypergraph concept: a short Overview

7.1 Hypergraph thought and approach Modeling for Engineering

7.1.1 Chemical Hypergraph Theory

7.1.2 Hypergraph thought for Telecomunmications

7.1.3 Hypergraph thought and Parallel information Structures

7.1.4 Hypergraphs and Constraint delight Problems

7.1.5 Hypergraphs and Database Schemes

7.1.6 Hypergraphs and snapshot Processing

7.1.7 different Applications

References

Index

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**Additional info for Hypergraph Theory: An Introduction**

**Sample text**

We have: s(e, e )=1− | f (e) ∩ f (e )| | f (e) ∪ f (e )|−| f (e) ∩ f (e )| | f (e) f (e )| = = , | f (e) ∪ f (e )| | f (e) ∪ f (e )| | f (e) ∪ f (e )| where A B is symmetric difference between 2 subsets of a set X . It is well known that the map d : P(X ) × P(X ) → R+ defined by d(A, B) = | A B| is a metric. Indeed we have just to show the third axiom, the first and the second are easy. let x ∈ A C and x ∈ C B. Assume that x ∈ A, hence x ∈ C, consequently x ∈ B, and x ∈ A B. So, if x ∈ A B then x ∈ A C or x ∈ C B.

K} and X is a star in H ∗ . Conversely, assume that H ∗ has the Helly property. Let K k be a maximal clique of [H ]2 . By definition of the 2-section, for all xi , x j ∈ K k there is a hyperedge which contains these two vertices. So the set of vertices of K k stands for an intersecting family X of H ∗ which is included into a star since H has the Helly property. Hence there is a vertex of H ∗ which is common to any element of X . But this vertex stands for a hyperedge of H which contains any vertex of K k .

If |E| = |E | then L(H ) L(H ) ({x} is not a hyperedge of H and all hyperedges containing x contain the neighbor y of x in Γ ) and L(H ) is chordal. If |E| = |E | then {x} ∈ E and |E| > |E |. 3 Subtree Hypergraphs 35 It is easy to show that the neighborhood of {x} in L(H ) is a clique (this neighborhood stand for the hyperedges containing x (excepted {x}) ). So any cycle passing through {x} is chordal in L(H ) and so L(H ) is chordal. 2 The hypergraph H is a subtree hypergraph if and only if H has the Helly property and its line graph is chordal.

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