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Graph Algorithms1 Lectures on Graph Algorithms: searching, testing and sorting COMP 523: Advanced Algorithmic Techniques Lecturer: Dariusz Kowalski

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Graph Algorithms2 Overview Previous lectures: Recursive method (searching, sorting, …) This lecture: algorithms on graphs, in particular Representation of graphs Breadth-First Search (BFS) Depth-First Search (DFS) Testing bipartiteness Testing for (directed) cycles Ordering nodes in acyclic directed graphs

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Graph Algorithms3 How to represent graphs? Given an undirected graph G = (V,E), how to represent it? 1.Adjacency matrix: i th node is represented as i th row and i th column, edge between i th and j th nodes is represented as 1 in row i and column j, and vice versa (0 if there is no edge between i and j) 2.Adjacency list: nodes are arranged as array/list, each node record has the list of its neighbors attached 1 4 2 3 01111 2 3 4 1010 1101 1010 1234 1 2 3 4 234 13 124 13 Adjacency matrixAdjacency list

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Graph Algorithms4 Adjacency matrix Advantages: –Checking in constant time if an edge belongs to the graph Disadvantages: –Representation takes memory O(n 2 ) - versus O(m+n) –Examining all neighbors of a given node requires time O(n) - versus O(m/n) in average Disadvantages especially for sparse graphs! 1 4 2 3 01111 2 3 4 1010 1101 1010 1234 1 2 3 4 234 13 124 13 Adjacency matrixAdjacency list

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Graph Algorithms5 Adjacency list Advantages: –Representation takes memory O(m+n) - versus O(n 2 ) –Examining all neighbors of a given node requires time O(m/n) in average - versus O(n) Disadvantages: –Checking if an edge belongs to the graph requires time O(m/n) in average - versus O(1) Advantages especially for sparse graphs! 1 4 2 3 01111 2 3 4 1010 1101 1010 1234 1 2 3 4 234 13 124 13 Adjacency matrixAdjacency list

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Graph Algorithms6 Breadth-First Search (BFS) Given graph G = (V,E) of diameter D and a root node Goal: find a spanning tree such that the distances between nodes and the root are the same as in graph G Idea of the algorithm: For layers i = 0,1,…,D –while there is a node in layer i + 1 not added to the partial BFS tree : add the node and an edge connecting it with a single node in layer i layer 0 layer 1 layer 2 root

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Graph Algorithms7 Implementing BFS Structures: –Adjacency list –Lists L 0,L 1,…,L D –Array Discovered[1…n] Algorithm: Set L 0 = {root} For layers i = 0,1,…,D –Initialize empty list L i+1 –For each node v in L i take next edge adjacent to v and if its second end w is not marked as Discovered then add w to L i+1 and {v,w} to partial BFS layer 0 layer 1 layer 2 root

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Graph Algorithms8 Analysis of BFS Correctness: (observing layer property) By induction on layer number: each node in layer i is in the list L i Each node w in layer i has its predecessor on the distance path in layer i-1, consider the first of such predecessors v in list L i-1 : w is added to list L i by the step where it is considered as the neighbor of v Complexity: Time: O(m+n) - each edge is considered at most twice - since it occurs twice on the adjacency list Memory: O(m+n) - adjacency list takes O(m+n), lists L 0,L 1,…,L D have at most n elements in total, array Discovered has n elements layer 0 layer 1 layer 2 root

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Graph Algorithms9 Depth-First Search (DFS) Given graph G = (V,E) of diameter D and a root node Goal: find a spanning tree such that each edge in graph G corresponds to the ancestor relation in the tree (i.e., no cross edges between different branches) Recursive idea of the algorithm: Repeat until no neighbor of the root is free Select a free neighbor v of the root and add the edge from root to v to partial DFS tree Recursively find a DFS* in graph G restricted to free nodes and node v as the root* and add it to partial DFS tree root root* root**

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Graph Algorithms10 Implementing DFS Data structures: –Adjacency list with pointer.next –List (stack) S –Array Discovered[1…n] Algorithm: Set S = {root} Repeat until S is empty Consider the top element v in S –if v.next is not Discovered then put v.next into the stack S and set v := v.next and v.next to be the first neighbour of v –if v.next is Discovered then set v.next to be the next neighbour of v if such neighbour exists otherwise remove v from the stack, add edge {v,z} to partial DFS, where z is the current top element in S Remark: after considering the neighbor of node v we remove this neighbor from adjacency list to avoid considering it many times! root root** root*

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Graph Algorithms11 Analysis of DFS Correctness: (observing ancestor property) By induction on the number of recursive calls: Consider edge {v,w} in G : suppose v joints DFS before w. Then w is free and since it is in a connected component with v it will be in DFS* with root* (which is v), so v is the ancestor of w Complexity: Time: O(m+n) - each edge is considered at most twice - while adding or removing from the stack Memory: O(m+n) - adjacency list consumes O(m+n), stack S and array Discovered have at most n elements each root root** root*

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Graph Algorithms12 Textbook and Exercises READING: Chapter 3 Graphs, Sections 3.2 and 3.3 OBLIGATORY EXERCISES: Prove that obtained DFS and BFS trees are spanning trees. Prove that if DFS and BFS trees in graph G are the same, then G is also the same like they (does not contain any other edge). Prove that if G has n nodes, where n is even, and each node has at least n/2 neighbours then G is connected.

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Graph Algorithms13 Testing graph properties Testing bipartiteness Testing for directed cycles

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Graph Algorithms14 How to represent graphs? Given an undirected graph G = (V,E), how to represent it? 1.Adjacency matrix: i th node is represented as i th row and i th column, edge between i th and j th nodes is represented as 1 in row i and column j, and vice versa (0 if there is no edge between i and j) 2.Adjacency list: nodes are arranged as array/list, each node record has the list of its neighbours attached 1 4 2 3 01111 2 3 4 1010 1101 1010 1234 1 2 3 4 234 13 124 13 Adjacency matrixAdjacency list

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Graph Algorithms15 Adjacency list Advantages: –Representation takes memory O(m+n) - versus O(n 2 ) –Examining all neighbours of a given node requires time O(m/n) in average - versus O(n) Disadvantages: –Checking if an edge belongs to the graph requires time O(m/n) in average - versus O(1) Advantages especially for sparse graphs! 1 4 2 3 01111 2 3 4 1010 1101 1010 1234 1 2 3 4 234 13 124 13 Adjacency matrixAdjacency list

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Graph Algorithms16 Bipartiteness Graph G = (V,E) is bipartite iff it can be partitioned into two sets of nodes A and B such that each edge has one end in A and the other end in B Alternatively: Graph G = (V,E) is bipartite iff all its cycles have even length Graph G = (V,E) is bipartite iff nodes can be coloured using two colours Question: given a graph represented as an adjacency list, how to test if the graph is bipartite? Note: graphs without cycles (trees) are bipartite non bipartite bipartite:

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Graph Algorithms17 Testing bipartiteness Method: use BFS search tree Recall: BFS is a rooted spanning tree having the same layers as the original graph G (each node has the same distance from the root in BFS tree and in graph G) Algorithm: Run BFS search and colour all nodes in odd layers red, others blue Go through all edges in adjacency list and check if each of them has two different colours at its ends - if so then G is bipartite, otherwise it is not We use the following alternative definitions in the analysis: Graph G = (V,E) is bipartite iff all its cycles have even length, or Graph G = (V,E) is bipartite iff it has no odd cycle non bipartite bipartite

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Graph Algorithms18 Testing bipartiteness - why it works Property of layers: Every edge is either between two consecutive layers or in a single layer (two ends are in the same layer) - it follows from BFS property 1.Suppose that graph G is not bipartite. Hence there is an odd cycle. This cycle must have an edge in one layer, and so the ends of this edge have the same colour. Thus the algorithm answers not bipartite correctly. 2.Suppose that graph G is bipartite. Hence all its cycles have even length. Suppose, to the contrary, that the algorithm answers incorrectly that G is not bipartite. Hence it found a monochromatic edge. This edge must be in one layer. Consider one of such edges which is in the smallest possible layer. Consider a cycle containing this edge and the BFS path between its two ends. The length of this cycle is odd, thus G is not bipartite. Contradiction! not bipartite bipartite

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Graph Algorithms19 Complexity Time: O(m+n) BFS search: O(m+n) Checking colours of all edges: O(m+n) Memory: O(m+n) Adjacency list with colour labels: O(m+n) Array Active and lists L i for BFS algorithm: O(n)

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Graph Algorithms20 Testing for directed cycles Directed graph G (edges have direction - one end is the beginning, the other one is the end of the edge) Reversed graph G r has the same nodes but each edge is a reversed edge from graph G Representing directed graph: adjacency list - each node has two lists: of in-coming and out-coming edges/neighbours Problem: does the graph have a directed cycle?

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Graph Algorithms21 How to represent directed graphs? Given a directed graph G = (V,E), how to represent it? 1.Adjacency matrix: i th node is represented as i th row and i th column, edge from i th to j th node is represented as 1 in row i and column j, (0 if there is no directed edge from i to j) 2.Adjacency list: nodes are arranged as array/list, each node record has two lists: one stores in-neighbours, the other stores out-neighbours 1 4 2 3 01111 2 3 4 0010 0000 1010 1234 1 2 3 4 234 31 124 13 Adjacency matrixAdjacency list 4 1

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Graph Algorithms22 Testing cycles Technique: use directed DFS tree for graph G Algorithm: Find a node with no incoming edges - if not found answer cycled Build a directed DFS tree, with the following modification: –consider only edges in proper direction; –if during building a DFS tree two nodes which are already in the stack are considered then answer cycled; otherwise answer acyclic at the end General remark: if graph G is not connected then do the same until no free node remains

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Graph Algorithms23 Testing cycles - analysis Property of acyclic graph (to be proved later): There is a node with no incoming edges Analysis of algorithm correctness: 1.Suppose that graph G is acyclic. Hence there is no directed cycle and then while building a directed DFS tree we never try to explore the already visited node. Answer acyclic is then proper. 2.Suppose that graph G is not acyclic. It follows that there is a cycle in it. Let v be the first node in a cycle visited by DFS search. By the property of DFS, all nodes from this cycle will be reached during the search rooted in v, and so the in-neighbour of v from this cycle (or even other node before) will attempt to visit v, which causes that the algorithm stops with the correct answer cycled.

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Graph Algorithms24 Complexity Time: O(m+n) Finding a node with no incoming edges: O(m+n) DFS search with checking cycle condition: O(m+n) Memory: O(m+n) Adjacency list: O(m+n) Array Active and stack S for DFS algorithm: O(n)

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Graph Algorithms25 Textbook and Exercises READING: Chapter 3, Sections 3.4 and 3.5 OBLIGATORY EXERCISES: Prove the following property of layers: every edge is either between two consecutive layers or in a single layer (two ends are in the same layer). Prove the following property of acyclic graphs: there is a node with no incoming edges. Is this property true for out-going edges? OTHER EXERCISES: Design and analyse time and memory taken by BFS for directed graphs. What happens if you try to use a different method of searching to check bipartiteness or acyclicity?

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Graph Algorithms26 Ordering nodes in acyclic graphs (topological order)

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Graph Algorithms27 Directed Acyclic Graphs (DAG) Directed graph G (edges have directions - one end is the beginning, the other one is the end of the edge) Reversed graph G r has the same nodes but each edge is a reversed edge from graph G Test if a given direct graph is acyclic (DAG): done already, directed DFS approach in time and memory O(m+n) Problem: is it possible to order all nodes topologically, which means that if (v,w) is a directed edge in G then v is before w? Note: there may be many topological orders graph Greversed graph G r

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Graph Algorithms28 Opposite property Fact: If graph G has a topological order then it is DAG. Proof: Suppose, to the contrary, that G has a topological order and it also has a cycle. Let v be the smallest element in the cycle according to the topological order. It follows that its predecessor in the cycle must be smaller (in the final order) than v, but this contradicts the fact that v is the smallest element on the cycle. We get a contradiction with our assumption, which means that G must not have a cycle.

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Graph Algorithms29 Key property Property: In DAG there is a node with no incoming edges After removing this node with the incident edges, the remaining graph is DAG Proof: Node with no incoming edges: Suppose, to the contrary, that every node has at least one incoming edge. It follows that starting from any node we can always leave a node by incoming edge (in opposite direction) until we return to a visited node, which creates a cycle. This is a contradiction. After removing node still a DAG remains: There could not be a cycle in smaller graph, since it would be in the original graph.

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Graph Algorithms30 Algorithm finding topological order Algorithm: Repeat until all nodes are in the ordered list 1.Find a node with no incoming edges and place the node next in the order 2.Remove this node and all its outgoing edges from the graph Efficient implementation: Preprocessing: –for each node keep info if it is active or not (additional array Active of size n needed) - at the beginning all nodes are active –go through the list and for every node store the number of incoming edges from other active nodes (additional array Counter of size n needed) –select from list S those nodes that have no incoming edges During the algorithm: –While removing the node (make inactive), go through its outgoing active neighbours and decrease their counters by one - if some becomes zero put this active node into list S –Node with no incoming edges is taken (and then removed) from list S 1 2 1 3 2 1 3 4 2 1

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Graph Algorithms31 Complexity Time: O(m+n) Preprocessing: –Initialization of array Active: O(n) –Filling array Counter - counting edges: O(m+n) –Initialization of list S - checking array Counter: O(n) During the algorithm: –While removing a node - go through its out-neighbours: total O(m+n) –Selecting from list S: total O(n) Memory: O(m+n) Adjacency list: O(m+n) Arrays Active and Counter, list S: O(n)

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Graph Algorithms32 Conclusions Graph algorithms in time O(m + n) Searching in graphs –BFS –DFS Testing graph properties –bipartiteness (based on BFS) –if a directed graph is acyclic (based on DFS) Topological order

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Graph Algorithms33 Textbook and Exercises READING: Chapter 3, Section 3.6 EXERCISES: (reminder) Prove that if DFS and BFS trees in graph G are the same, then G is also the same like they (does not contain any other edge). Prove that if G has n nodes, where n is even, and each node has at least n/2 neighbours then G is connected. Prove the following property of layers: every edge is either between two consecutive layers or in a single layer (two ends are in the same layer). Prove the following property of acyclic graphs: there is a node with no incoming edges. Is this property true for out-going edges? Design and analyze time and memory taken by BFS for directed graphs. What happens if you try to use a different method of searching to check bipartiteness or acyclicity?

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