Download presentation

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Published byKianna Gunther Modified over 2 years ago

1
1 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 Answering queries across mappings Grigoris Karvounarakis University of Pennsylvania WPE-II Presentation

2
2 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Data integration I1I1 I2I2 InIn S 2 S n S 1 Heterogeneous data sources Global mediated schema (virtual) T... Query Q MappingsM1M1 M2M2 MnMn

3
3 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Data exchange I S SourceTarget T M TT J J is a data exchange solution if: h I,J i ² M J ² T

4
4 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Query answering (basic problem setting) I S SourceTarget T M Query Q Given source and target schemas (S, T), mapping M, source instance(s) I and a query Q T (over the target), evaluate Q (using data from I) Query reformulation: Compute a reformulation Q’ of Q that only refers to source relations Data exchange: Compute a data exchange solution J, such that Q can be evaluated directly on J

5
5 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Outline Preliminaries Mapping languages Semantics of query answering Query reformulation Query answering using data exchange Comparison

6
6 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Mapping languages Two approaches: Containment between conjunctive queries Dependencies (logical assertions)

7
7 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Query containment Definition: A query Q 1 is contained in a query Q 2, denoted by Q 1 v Q 2, if for all database instances I: Q 1 (I) µ Q 2 (I). Two queries Q 1 and Q 2 are equivalent, if Q 1 v Q 2 and Q 2 v Q 1. In the case where Q 1 and Q 2 are over different schemas, related through mapping M: M ² Q 1 v Q 2 if 8 I,J: h I,J i ² M: Q 1 (I) µ Q 2 (J)

8
8 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Containment mappings General form ( GLAV) : Q S (x,y) v Q T (x,z) (sound – Open World Assumption) Q S (x,y) ´ Q T (x,z) (exact – Closed World Assumption) Q S, Q T are conjunctions of relational atoms over S,T resp. Special cases: GAV (global-as-view): target is specified as a view of the source(s) Q S (x,y) v T(x) (sound – OWA) Q S (x,y) ´ T(x) (exact – CWA) LAV (local-as-view): sources are specified as views of the virtual mediated schema S(x) v Q T (x,y) (sound – OWA) S(x) ´ Q T (x,y) (exact – CWA)

9
9 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Dependencies Tuple-generating dependencies (tgds): 8 x,z (x,z) y (x, y) (where , are conjunctions of relational atoms and x,y,z are vectors of variables) Equality-generating dependencies (egds): 8 x (x) x i = x j

10
10 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Data exchange schema mappings Source-to-target tgds: 8 x,z (x,z) y (x, y) is a conjunction of atoms over S and is a conjunction of atoms over T Target tgds Both , are conjunctions of atoms over T Target egds 8 x (x) x i = x j is a conjunction of atoms over T

11
11 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Containment mappings vs. source-to-target tgds A source-to-target tgd of the form: 8 x,z Q S (x,z) y Q T (x, y) is equivalent to the sound GLAV mapping: Q S (x,z) v Q T (x, y) Sound GAV and LAV mappings can also be expressed by source-to-target tgds. But exact mappings also include a target-to-source direction: E.g.: S(x,z) ´ T 1 (x,y), T 2 (y,z) is equivalent to: 8 x,z S(x,z) y T 1 (x, y) Æ T 2 (y,z) (source-to-target) and 8 x,y,z T 1 (x, y) Æ T 2 (y,z) S(x,z) (target-to-source)

12
12 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Incompleteness Mappings do not specify target instance completely E.g.: 8 x,z S(x,z) ! 9 y T(x,y) Æ T(y,z) does not specify the values of y I S SourceTarget T M J2J2 J1J1 J3J3... E.g., if I = {S(a,b)}: J 1 = {T(a,a),T(a,b)} J 2 = {T(a,b),T(b,b)} J 3 = {T(a,X),T(X,b)} J 4 = {T(a,X),T(X,b), T(a,Y),T(Y,b)}...

13
13 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Semantics of query answering What do we expect as answers to queries over the target schema? “Possible worlds” semantics: for every instance I of S, consider all possible instances J of the target schema T such that h I,J i ² M Convention: certain answers certain M,I (Q T ) = J: h I,J i ² M Q T (J)

14
14 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Outline Preliminaries Mapping languages Semantics of query answering Query reformulation Query answering using data exchange Comparison

15
15 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Equivalent reformulation Definition: Q’ S is an equivalent reformulation of Q T across M (denoted M ² Q T ´ Q’ S ) if, for every pair of instances I,J of S,T s.t. h I,J i² M: Q’ S (I) = Q T (J)

16
16 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Equivalent reformulations may not exist Any reformulation over S can only return values v such that T(v,v) But there are instances J, s.t. T contains tuples in which a b S(c) T(a,b) 8 x S(x) $ T(x,x) Q(x) :- T(x,y) … even if the mapping is exact

17
17 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Contained reformulation Definition: Q’ S is an contained reformulation of Q T across M (denoted M ² Q’ S v Q T ) if, for every pair of instances I,J of S,T s.t. h I,J i² M: Q’ S (I) µ Q T (J)

18
18 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Maximally-contained reformulation Definition: Q S max is a maximally-contained reformulation of Q T across M if: M ² Q S max v Q T and Q’ S v Q S max, for every Q’ S s.t. M ² Q’ S v Q T The union of all contained reformulations is a maximally-contained reformulation: Q S max ´ reform M (Q T ) ´ Q’ S : M ² Q’ S v Q T Q’ S

19
19 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Maximally-contained reformulations compute certain answers Proposition ([AD98],[FKMP03],[T05]): Let certain M (Q) = I. certain M,I (Q) Then: certain M (Q) ´ reform M (Q) (i.e.,: 8 I, reform M (Q)(I) = certain M,I (Q) ) Note that the above holds for any mapping (i.e., not necessarily conjunctive)

20
20 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Reformulation algorithms (GAV) Sound/exact GAV mappings: e.g. Q S (x,y) v T(x) Reformulation: for every relation T i (x) of the target schema, let r i be the set of rules with T i on their head (maybe > 1). Let Q T i (x) be the union of the conjunctive queries in the body of the rules in r i Substitute T i (x) atoms in Q by Q T i (x)

21
21 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Reformulation algorithms (LAV/GLAV) Sound LAV/GLAV mappings: r: S 1 (x,y),…,S n (x,y) v T 1 (x,z), …, T m (x,z) (note: T i ’s are not necessarily distinct relational atoms) (equivalent tgd: 8 x,y S 1 (x,y),…,S n (x,y) ! T i (x,z),…, T m (x,z)) Inverse rules ([DG97]): For every rule r and every i 2 [1..m] define a rule: T i (x, f r,z 1 (x,y), …, f r,z k (x,y)) :- S 1 (x,y),…,S n (x,y) (tgd: 8 x,y S 1 (x,y),…,S n (x,y) ! T i (x,f r,z 1 (x,y),…, f r,z k (x,y)) skolemization of existential variables)

22
22 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Inverse rules: Example r: S 1 (x,y),S 2 (y,w) v T 1 (x,z),T 1 (z,w) Inverse rules: T 1 (x,f r,z (x,y,w)) :- S 1 (x,y),S 2 (y,w) T 1 (f r,z (x,y,w),w) :- S 1 (x,y),S 2 (y,w) Observe that the same skolem term (f r,z (x,y,w)) represents the common existential variable (z) of the two atoms

23
23 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Query reformulation using inverse rules Create a logic program P Q composed by: the query Q the inverse rules of all mappings M Let P(I) be the result of the evaluation of the composition of a logic program P with a set of facts I Theorem ([DG97,AD98]): Let P Q + be a logic program s.t. for every set of facts I, P Q + (I) is the result of discarding all tuples that contain skolem terms from P Q (I). Then: P Q + is a maximally-contained reformulation P Q + (I) = certain M,I (Q)

24
24 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Peer Data Management Systems I1I1 I2I2 InIn P 2 P n P 1... I3I3 P 3 LAV source-to-peer mappings P2P mappings: inclusion (sound) or equality (exact) GLAV + definitional (GAV) Queries can be issued at any peer Every peer can be both source and target w.r.t. different mappings Pairs of peers may be indirectly connected (by paths of mappings) S n S 1 S 2 S 3 M n3 M 31 M 23 M 12

25
25 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Simple PDMS example I1 I1 S1 ProjMem Area r 1 :S1(n,p,a) µ ProjMem(n,p),Area(p,a) SamePro j Author I2 I2 r 2 : S2(n1,n2) µ Author(n1,p), Author(n2,p) r 0 : SameProj(n1,n2,p) = ProjMem(n1,p),ProjMem(n2,p) Q(n1,n2) :- SameProj(n1,n2,p), Author(n1,p),Author(n2,p) P 1 P 2 S 1 S2

26
26 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Mapping Graph ProjMem Area SameProj Author r2r2 r0ar0a r0br0b r1r1 r1r1 r 1 : S1(n,p,a) µ ProjMem(n,p),Area(p,a) r 2 : S2(n1,n2) µ Author(n1,p),Author(n2,p) r 0 a: SameProj(n1,n2,p) ¶ ProjMem(n1,p),ProjMem(n2,p) r 0 b: SameProj(n1,n2,p) µ ProjMem(n1,p),ProjMem(n2,p) I1 I1 I2 I2 S1 S2 P 1 P 2

27
27 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Query answering in PDMS Theorem: ([HIST05]) In general, query answering in PDMS is undecidable Reason: cycles in mapping graph For acyclic mapping graph: query answering is in PTIME Still in PTIME, for a limited form of cycles (i.e., exact mappings with some restrictions) Allows chains of sound (“LAV”) mappings and exact (“GAV”) mappings without projections Piazza reformulation algorithm Sound and complete for acyclic mapping graph and limited form of cycles Sound, in general (computes subset of certain answers)

28
28 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Piazza reformulation algorithm (1) q: Q(n1,n2) :- SameProj(n1,n2,p), Author(n1,w), Author(n2,w) q SameProj(n1,n2,p)Author(n1,w)Author(n2,w) r0r0 ProjMem(n1, p)ProjMem(n2, p) ir 1 a S1(n1, p,_) S1(n2, p,_) ir 1 a ir 2 a S2(n1, n2) S2(n2, n1) ir 2 b ir 2 a S2(n1, n2) S2(n2, n1) ir 2 b r 1 : S1(n,p,a) µ ProjMem(n,p),Area(p,a) r 0 : SameProj(n1,n2,p) :- ProjMem(n1,p), ProjMem(n2,p) ir 1 a: ProjMem(n,p) :- S2(n,p,a) r 2 : S2(n1,n2) µ Author(n1,p), Author(n2,p) ir 2 a: Author(n1,f(n1,n2)) :- S2(n1,n2) ir 2 b: Author(n2,f(n1,n2)) :- S2(n1,n2)

29
29 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Piazza reformulation algorithm (2) q Q(n1,n2) r0r0 SameProj(n1,n2,p)Author(n1,w)Author(n2,w) ProjMem(n1, p)ProjMem(n2, p) ir 1 a S1(n1, p,_) S1(n2, p,_) ir 1 a ir 2 a S2(n2, n1) S2(n1, n2) ir 2 b ir 2 a S2(n1, n2) S2(n2, n1) ir 2 b Q(n1,n2) :- (S1(n1,p,_) Æ S1(n2,p,_)) Æ (S2(n1,n2) [ S2(n2,n1)) Æ (S2(n2,n1) [ S2(n1,n2))

30
30 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Piazza reformulation algorithm (2) q Q(n1,n2) r0r0 SameProj(n1,n2,p)Author(n1,w)Author(n2,w) ProjMem(n1, p)ProjMem(n2, p) ir 1 a S1(n1, p,_) S1(n2, p,_) ir 1 a ir 2 a S2(n2, n1) S2(n1, n2) ir 2 b ir 2 a S2(n1, n2) S2(n2, n1) ir 2 b Q(n1,n2) :- (S1(n1,p,_) Æ S1(n2,p,_)) Æ (S2(n1,n2) [ S2(n2,n1)) Æ (S2(n2,n1) [ S2(n1,n2))

31
31 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Piazza reformulation algorithm (2) q Q(n1,n2) r0r0 SameProj(n1,n2,p)Author(n1,w)Author(n2,w) ProjMem(n1, p)ProjMem(n2, p) ir 1 a S1(n1, p,_) S1(n2, p,_) ir 1 a ir 2 a S2(n2, n1) S2(n1, n2) ir 2 b ir 2 a S2(n1, n2) S2(n2, n1) ir 2 b Q(n1,n2) :- (S1(n1,p,_) Æ S1(n2,p,_)) Æ (S2(n1,n2) [ S2(n2,n1)) Æ (S2(n2,n1) [ S2(n1,n2))

32
32 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Piazza reformulation algorithm (2) q Q(n1,n2) r0r0 SameProj(n1,n2,p)Author(n1,w)Author(n2,w) ProjMem(n1, p)ProjMem(n2, p) ir 1 a S1(n1, p,_) S1(n2, p,_) ir 1 a ir 2 a S2(n2, n1) S2(n1, n2) ir 2 b ir 2 a S2(n1, n2) S2(n2, n1) ir 2 b Q(n1,n2) :- (S1(n1,p,_) Æ S1(n2,p,_)) Æ (S2(n1,n2) [ S2(n2,n1)) Æ (S2(n2,n1) [ S2(n1,n2)) ´ (S1(n1,p,_) Æ S1(n2,p,_) Æ S2(n1,n2)) (S1(n1,p,_) Æ S1(n2,p,_) Æ S2(n2,n1))

33
33 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Outline Preliminaries Mapping languages Semantics of query answering Query reformulation Query answering using data exchange Comparison

34
34 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Universal solutions Data exchange setting S,T,M, instance I of S An instance J of T is a universal solution of the de setting above if it has homomorphisms to all other solutions Solutions contain constants (i.e., values that appear in I) and variables (labeled nulls) Homomorphism h: J 1 → J 2 between target instances: h(c) = c, for constant c If R(a 1,…,a m ) is in J 1,, then R(h(a 1 ),…,h(a m )) is in J 2

35
35 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Universal solutions I J J1J1 J2J2 J3J3 Universal Solution Solutions h1h1 h2h2 h3h3 Homomorphisms S SourceTarget T M...

36
36 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Universal solutions example M: 8 x,z S(x,z) ! 9 y T(x,y) Æ T(y,z) I = {S(a,b)} Solutions: J 1 = {T(a,a), T(a,b)} is not universal J 2 = {T(a,b), T(b,b)} is not universal J 3 = {T(a,X), T(X,b)} is universal J 4 = {T(a,X), T(X,b), T(a,Y), T(Y,b)} is universal J 5 = {T(a,X), T(X,b), T(Y,Y)} is not universal...

37
37 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Computing universal solutions Apply the chase procedure on joint instance h I, ;i Source-to-target dependencies only: terminates in PTIME and produces a joint instance h I,J i, where J is a universal solution (chase(I)) Target dependencies: not guaranteed to terminate If it does, it computes universal solution If it fails, no universal solution exists

38
38 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Example chase sequence h 1 : x ! a, y ! b, z ! c ) h 1 h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)},{T(a,c,X 1 )} i d 1 : 8 x,y,z S(x,y) Æ S(y,z) ! 9 w T(x,z,w) h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)}, ;i extend to h 1 ’ : w ! X 1

39
39 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Example chase sequence h 1 : x ! a, y ! b, z ! c ) h 1 h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)},{T(a,c,X 1 )} i d 1 : 8 x,y,z S(x,y) Æ S(y,z) ! 9 w T(x,z,w) h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)}, ;i extend to h 1 ’ : w ! X 1 h 2 : x ! a, y ! b, z ! d ) h 2 h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)},{T(a,c,X 1 ),T(a,d,X 2 )} i extend to h 2 ’ : w ! X 2

40
40 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Example chase sequence h 1 : x ! a, y ! b, z ! c ) h 1 h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)},{T(a,c,X 1 )} i d 1 : 8 x,y,z S(x,y) Æ S(y,z) ! 9 w T(x,z,w) h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)}, ;i extend to h 1 ’ : w ! X 1 h 2 : x ! a, y ! b, z ! d ) h 2 h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)},{T(a,c,X 1 ),T(a,d,X 2 )} i extend to h 2 ’ : w ! X 2 h 3 : x ! a, y ! e, z ! c extend to h 3 ’ : w ! X 1 not applicable!

41
41 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Universal solutions and query answering Theorem ([FKMP]): If Q is a conjunctive query, I is a source instance and J is a universal solution: Q(J) + = certain M,I (Q) Any solution J, for which the above holds for any conjunctive query, is universal

42
42 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Outline Preliminaries Mapping languages Semantics of query answering Query reformulation Query answering using data exchange Comparison

43
43 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Using inverse rules to compute universal solutions For every relation T i of T, let P M,T i be the reformulation of the query Q(x) :- T i (x), using the inverse rules algorithm. Proposition: i P M,T i (I) chase(I) Crux: every step of a chase sequence corresponds to a step in the evaluation of the logic program using SLD resolution Corollary: i P M,T i (I) is a universal solution

44
44 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Applying data exchange in GAV/LAV settings I1I1 I2I2 InIn S 2 S n S 1 T... Query Q M1M1 M2M2 MnMn S I J1J1 J2J2 JnJn J...

45
45 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Performance tradeoffs Data exchange: - requires the computation of a solution (polynomial in the size of the instance I) - need to propagate updates in the source - may require to recompute the whole universal solution + But then query evaluation is easy and efficient + If query load is large, the cost of computing the solution may be amortized

46
46 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Performance tradeoffs Reformulation + No “startup” cost + No need to propagate updates - Adds overhead to query processing (although reformulations for “common” queries can be precomputed/cached) - Requires distributed query evaluation engine (but there is room for optimization, e.g., adaptive query processing) - Generated reformulations are generally not minimal

47
47 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Conclusions Two approaches for answering queries across mappings Reformulation (data integration) Universal solutions (data exchange) Different problems Data exchange is concerned with other aspects, e.g., identifying the appropriate solution to materialize Same answers (certain answers) Performance tradeoffs Tight relationship between chase and inverse rules techniques

48
48 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Dependencies Tuple-generating dependencies (tgds): 8 x (x,z) y (x, y) (where , are conjunctions of relational atoms and x,y,z are vectors of variables) Inclusion and multi-valued dependencies are a special case Equality-generating dependencies (egds): 8 x (x) x i = x j Functional dependencies are a special case

49
49 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Containment mappings vs. source-to-target tgds A source-to-target tgd of the form: 8 x,z Q S (x,z) y Q T (x, y) is equivalent to the sound GLAV mapping: Q S (x,z) v Q T (x, y) Sound GAV and LAV mappings can also be expressed by source- to-target tgds: E.g.: S(x,z) v T 1 (x,y), T 2 (y,z) can be expressed as: 8 x,z S(x,z) y T 1 (x, y) Æ T 2 (y,z) But exact mappings also involve a target-to-source direction: E.g.: S(x,z) ´ T 1 (x,y), T 2 (y,z) is equivalent to: 8 x,z S(x,z) y T 1 (x, y) Æ T 2 (y,z) (source-to-target) and 8 x,y,z T 1 (x, y) Æ T 2 (y,z) S(x,z) (target-to-source)

50
50 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Computing universal solutions Apply the chase procedure on joint instance h I, ;i Look for a homomorphism h from the premise of a dependency d to the joint instance, that preserves the relations Apply the chase with h if there is no homomorphism h’ that extends h from the atoms of both sides of d to the joint instance Add the image of the conclusion of d under the extension of h to the joint instance When the chase terminates (always, for s-to-t dependencies, but not necessarily so for target dependencies), it produces a joint instance h I,J i, where J is a universal solution

51
51 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Example chase sequence d 1 : 8 x,y,z S(x,y) Æ S(y,z) ! T(x,z) h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)}, ;i ) h 1 h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)},{T(a,c)} i ) h 2 h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c),},{T(a,c),T(a,d)} i h 1 : x ! a, y ! b, z ! c h 2 : x ! a, y ! b, z ! d h 3 : x ! a, y ! e, z ! c not applicable

52
52 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Example chase sequence h 1 : x ! a, y ! b, z ! c ) h 1 h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)},{T(a,c)} i ) h 2 h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)},{T(a,c),T(a,d)} i d 1 : 8 x,y,z S(x,y) Æ S(y,z) ! T(x,z) h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)}, ;i h 2 : x ! a, y ! b, z ! d extend to h 1 ’ : w ! X 1

53
53 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Example chase sequence h 1 : x ! a, y ! b, z ! c h 2 : x ! a, y ! b, z ! d ) h 1 h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)},{T(a,c)} i ) h 2 h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)},{T(a,c),T(a,d)} i d 1 : 8 x,y,z S(x,y) Æ S(y,z) ! T(x,z) h {S(a,b),S(b,c),S(b,d),S(a,e),S(e,c)}, ;i h 3 : x ! a, y ! e, z ! cnot applicable!

54
54 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Example chase sequence with labeled nulls d 1 : 8 x,y S(x,y) ! 9 zT(x,z) h {S(a,b),S(a,c)}, ;i h 1 : x ! a, y ! b ) h 1 h {S(a,b),S(a,c)},{T(a,X)} i extend to h’: z ! X

55
55 UNIVERSITY of PENNSYLVANIAGrigoris Karvounarakis June 05 WPE-II Example chase sequence with labeled nulls d 1 : 8 x,y S(x,y) ! 9 zT(x,z) h {S(a,b),S(a,c)}, ;i h 1 : x ! a, y ! b ) h 1 h {S(a,b),S(a,c)},{T(a,X)} i extend to h’: z ! X h 2 : x ! a, y ! c can be extended to h’’: z ! Xnot applicable!

Similar presentations

Presentation is loading. Please wait....

OK

Select a time to count down from the clock above

Select a time to count down from the clock above

© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

Ads by Google

Ppt on self development tips Ppt on cells and batteries Download ppt on oxidation and reduction agents Mis ppt on hospitality Ppt on addition for class 3 Ppt on articles of association definition Free ppt on cost accounting Ppt on indian army weapons and equipment Ppt on multiplexers and demultiplexers Show ppt on french revolution