By Robert Sedgewick

Graph algorithms are severe for a variety of purposes, together with community connectivity, circuit layout, scheduling, transaction processing, and source allocation. the most recent in Robert Sedgewick's vintage sequence on algorithms, this can be the field's definitive consultant to graph algorithms for C++. way over a "revision," it is a thorough rewriting, 5 instances so long as the former version, with a brand new textual content layout, leading edge new figures, extra certain descriptions, and lots of new routines -- all designed to dramatically increase the book's worth to builders, scholars, and researchers alike. The booklet comprises six chapters overlaying graph houses and kinds, graph seek, directed graphs, minimum spanning timber, shortest paths, and networks -- each one with diagrams, pattern code, and specified descriptions meant to assist readers comprehend the fundamental houses of as vast more than a few primary graph algorithms as attainable. the elemental homes of those algorithms are constructed from first rules; dialogue of complicated mathematical innovations is short, basic, and descriptive, yet proofs are rigorous and plenty of open difficulties are mentioned. Sedgewick makes a speciality of sensible purposes, giving readers all of the details and actual (not pseudo-) code they should with a bit of luck enforce, debug, and use the algorithms he covers. (Also to be had: Algorithms in C++: components 1-4, 3rd variation, ISBN: 0-201-35088-2).

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All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted, in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise, without the prior written permission of the publisher. Printed in the United States of America. Published simultaneously in Canada. ISBN 0-201-36118-3 Text printed on recycled paper 7 8 9 10舑DOH舑070605 Seventh printing, February 2006 Preface GRAPHS AND GRAPH algorithms are pervasive in modern computing applications.

We have adopted two stylistic changes from Parts 1舑4: Constructors use initialization rather than assignment and we use STL vectors instead of arrays. Here is a summary of the STL vector functions we use in our programs: 舦 The default constructor creates an empty vector. 舦 The constructor vec(n) creates a vector of n elements. 舦 The constructor vec(n, x) creates a vector of n elements each initialized to the value x. assign(n, x) makes vec a vector of n elements each initialized to the value x.

Many parts of these books are dependent on research that has been generously supported by the National Science Foundation and the Office of Naval Research. Finally, I thank Bill Bowen, Aaron Lemonick, and Neil Rudenstine for their support in building an academic environment at Princeton in which I was able to prepare this book, despite my numerous other responsibilities. Robert Sedgewick Marly-le-Roi, France, 1983 Princeton, New Jersey, 1990 Jamestown, Rhode Island, 2001 C++ Consultant舗s Preface Bob Sedgewick and I wrote many versions of most of these programs in our quest to implement graph algorithms in clear and natural programs.