12 - All-Pairs Shortest Paths

# 12 - All-Pairs Shortest Paths - Part III Dynamic...

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Unformatted text preview: Part III: Dynamic Programming Lecture 12: All-Pairs Shortest Paths Lecture 12: All-Pairs Shortest Paths Part III: Dynamic Programming Objective and Outline Objective : A third example of dynamic programming Different DP formulations possible for some problems. Reference : Chapter 25 of CLRS Outline The all-pairs shortest path problem. A first dynamic programming solution. The Floyd-Warshall alogrithm Extracting shortest paths. Lecture 12: All-Pairs Shortest Paths Part III: Dynamic Programming The All-Pairs Shortest Paths Problem Given : a weighted digraph G = ( V , E ) with weight function w : E → R Determine : the length of the shortest path (i.e., distance ) between all pairs of vertices in G . we assume that there are no cycles with zero or negative cost. a b c d e 20 12 5 4 17 3 8 3-20 5 10 4 4 4 a b c d e without negative cost cycle with negative cost cycle 6 Lecture 12: All-Pairs Shortest Paths Part III: Dynamic Programming Solution 1: Using Dijkstra’s Algorithm Where there are no negative cost edges. Apply Dijkstra’s algorithm to each vertex (as the source) of the digraph. Recall that Dijkstra algorithm runs in Θ( e log n ) n = | V | and e = | E | . This gives a Θ( ne log n ) time algorithm If the digraph is dense, this is a Θ( n 3 log n ) algorithm. When negative-weight edges are present: Run the Bellman-Ford algorithm from each vertex. O ( n 2 e ), which is O ( n 4 ) for dense graphs. Lecture 12: All-Pairs Shortest Paths Part III: Dynamic Programming Outline The all-pairs shortest path problem. A first dynamic programming solution. The Floyd-Warshall alogrithm Extracting shortest paths. Lecture 12: All-Pairs Shortest Paths Part III: Dynamic Programming Input and Output Formats Input Format : To simplify the notation, we assume that V = { 1 , 2 , . . . , n } . Assume that the graph is represented by an n × n matrix with the weights of the edges: w ij =    if i = j , w ( i , j ) if i 6 = j and ( i , j ) ∈ E , ∞ if i 6 = j and ( i , j ) / ∈ E . Output Format : an n × n matrix D = [ d ij ] where d ij is the length of the shortest path from vertex i to j . Lecture 12: All-Pairs Shortest Paths Part III: Dynamic Programming Step 1: Space of Subproblems For m = 1 , 2 , . . . , n- 1, Define d ( m ) ij to be the length of the shortest path from i to j that contains at most m edges . Let D ( m ) be the n × n matrix [ d ( m ) ij ]. Subproblems : Compute D ( m ) for m = 1 , . . . , n- 1 ....
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## This note was uploaded on 10/18/2009 for the course COMP 271 taught by Professor Arya during the Spring '07 term at HKUST.

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12 - All-Pairs Shortest Paths - Part III Dynamic...

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