hw8s.f11

# hw8s.f11 - ECE608 Homework#8 Solution(1 CLR 15.2-2 MATRIX...

This preview shows pages 1–3. Sign up to view the full content.

This preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.

View Full Document
This is the end of the preview. Sign up to access the rest of the document.

Unformatted text preview: ECE608, Homework #8 Solution (1) CLR 15.2-2 MATRIX CHAIN MULTIPLY ( A,s,i,j ) 1. if i = j 2. then return A i 3. else X = MATRIX CHAIN MULTIPLY ( A,s,i,s [ i,j ]) 4. Y = MATRIX CHAIN MULTIPLY ( A,s,s [ i,j ] + 1 ,j ) 6. return MATRIX-MULTIPLY ( X,Y ) (2) CLR 15.2-5 Each time the l-loop executes, the i-loop executes n- l +1 times. Each time the i-loop executes, the k-loop executes j- i = l- 1 times, each time referencing m twice to create an entry. Thus the total number of times m is referenced is n X l =2 ( n- l + 1)( l- 1)2. n X i =1 n X j = i R ( i,j ) = n X l =2 ( n- l + 1)( l- 1)2 let k = l- 1 = 2 n- 1 X k =1 ( n- k ) k = 2 n- 1 X k =1 nk- 2 n- 1 X k =1 k 2 = 2 n ( n- 1) n 2- 2 ( n- 1) n (2 n- 1) 6 = n 3- n 2- 2 n 3- 3 n 2 + n 3 = n 3- n 3 (3) CLR 15.2-6 Given that parentheses group two matrices at a time, there must be exactly n- 1 pairs of parentheses in a full parenthesization of an n-element expression. To see this, consider arbitrarily parenthesizing two matrices in a chain. This effectively replaces the two grouped matrices with one multiplied matrix. This process of grouping two elements can occur n- 1 times before we are left with a single item. 1 (4) CLR 15.3-1 Running Recursive-Matrix-Chain is asymptotically more efficient than enumer- ating all the ways of parenthesizing the product and computing the number of mul- tiplications for each. Consider the treatment of subproblems by each approach: (i) For each possible place to split the matrix chain, the enumeration approach finds all ways to parenthesize the left half, finds all ways to parenthesize the right half, and looks at all possible combinations of the left half with the right half. The amount of work to look at each combination of left and right half subproblem results is thus the product of the number of ways to parenthesize the left half and the number of ways to parenthesize the right half. (ii) For each possible place to split the matrix chain, Recursive-Matrix-Chain finds the best way to parenthesize the left half, finds the best way to parenthesize the right half, and combines just those two results. Thus the amount of work to combine the left and right half subproblem results is O (1). Section 15.2 showed that the running time for enumeration is ( 4 n n 3 / 2 ). We will show that the running time for Recursive-Matrix-Chain is O ( n 3 n- 1 ). To obtain an upper bound on the running time of Recursive-Matrix-Chain , we shall use a similar approach as was used in Section 15.3 to obtain a lower bound. First, we derive an upper bound recurrence and then use substitution to prove the O bound. For the lower-bound recurrence, the book assumed that the execution of lines 1-2 and 6-7 take at least unit time each. For the upper-bound recurrence, well assume those pairs of lines each take at most constant time c . This yields the recurrence T (1) c and T ( n ) c + n- 1 k =1 ( T ( k ) + T ( n- k ) + c ), for n &amp;gt; 1....
View Full Document

## This note was uploaded on 01/10/2012 for the course ECE 565 taught by Professor Pai during the Fall '11 term at Purdue.

### Page1 / 8

hw8s.f11 - ECE608 Homework#8 Solution(1 CLR 15.2-2 MATRIX...

This preview shows document pages 1 - 3. Sign up to view the full document.

View Full Document
Ask a homework question - tutors are online