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Unformatted text preview: UFESI6314f8364a4467dd165b1e88aac6ebe5a815f9bf438b.xls Problem Definitionpage 1 of 5package page _ of _Luther Setzer1 NASA Pkwy E Stop NEM3, Kennedy Space Center, FL 32899(321) 5447435Question 2 (20 points):91296710866878691010997711911651181157687865Model the following problem as a linear program. Consider a cancer patient who is being treated with radiation therapy. The doctor has determined that she should receive treatment in a twodimensional crosssection, represented by a 6 x 6 grid (or matrix). The following matrix gives the number of units of radiation that should be received:Radiation can be delivered in any row, and in any column. The amount of radiation received in a cell is the sum of the radiation delivered to its row plus radiation delivered to its column. We may never overradiate a cell. For instance, noting that cell (1,1) has a desired radiation dosage of 9, the amount of radiation delivered in row 1 plus the amount of radiation delivered in column 1 must not be more than 9.UFESI6314...
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 Fall '09
 VLADIMIRLBOGINSKI
 Radiation, Optimization, Kennedy Space Center, Luther Setzer

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