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Mixed Tools for Market Analysis and Their Applications Boris Goldengorin LATNA – Laboratory of Algorithms and Technologies for Network Analysis Higher.

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Presentation on theme: "Mixed Tools for Market Analysis and Their Applications Boris Goldengorin LATNA – Laboratory of Algorithms and Technologies for Network Analysis Higher."— Presentation transcript:

1 Mixed Tools for Market Analysis and Their Applications Boris Goldengorin LATNA – Laboratory of Algorithms and Technologies for Network Analysis Higher School of Economics, Moscow, Russian Federation Joint work with M. Batsyn, V. Kalyagin, A. Kocheturov, P.M. Pardalos, A. Vizgunov

2 Dedicated to Boris Mirkin Birthday Professor, Department of Applied Mathematics, Higher School of Economics, Moscow RF - clustering - decision making decision making - mathematical classification mathematical classification - evolutionary trees evolutionary trees - data and text interpretation data and text interpretation Citation indices All Citations 3865Citations h-index 28 h-index i10-index 50i10-index 2

3 Mirkin visit me in Alma-Ata, Kazakhstan in 1981 The USSR Workshop on Statistical and Discrete Analysis of Non- Numerical Information, Expert’s Estimations and Discrete Optimization. Abstracts. Moscow-Alma-Ata, VINITI AN SSSR, 1981, pp.356 (in Russian) 3

4 Abstract Efficient daily trading impose aggregation of positions correlated to each other by one of trader’s criteria. The positions aggregation is one of possible ways to increase the online trader’s capacity. In this talk we analyse the well known minimum spanning tree (forest) approach used for the market graphs analysis and combine this approach with less known pseudo-Boolean approach based on the p-median problem. We illustrate our mixed tools (spanning p-forest combined with p- stars) by application them to different sources of data including market graphs and cell formation in group technology. 4

5 55 Outline of the talk The Market Graph The Minimum Spanning Tree (MST) Problem MST and Its Tolerances Stars and the p-Median Problem Pseudo-Boolean polynomial Mixed Boolean pseudo-Boolean Model (MBpBM) Experimental results Concluding Remarks Directions for Future Research

6 Market Graph Vertices are stocks, and an edge connects two stocks if the correlation between their price fluctuations over a certain period is greater than a specified threshold ~6000 vertices (stocks) 6

7 Market Graph Correlation coefficients for the edges: Distribution of correlation coefficients in the US stock market for several overlapping 500-day periods during 2000–2002 (period 1 is the earliest, period 11 is the latest).

8 Market Graph Market graph (all the considered instances for different correlation thresholds) follows the power-law model Using the combination of heuristic and exact algorithms, the exact solution of the maximum clique problem was found (Boginski, Butenko & Pardalos, 2005)

9 Degree distribution of the Market graph

10 Finding Cliques in the Market graph Using the IP formulation of the maximum clique problem to find the exact solution:

11 Maximum Clique size for different correlation thresholds Large cliques despite very low edge density – confirms the idea about the “globalization” of the market

12 The Minimum Spanning Tree (MST) Problem. For a given simple weighted undirected graph G = (V;E;W) find a spanning tree T = (V;E(T)) such that the total sum of all edge weights w(e) for all e E(T) is minimized. It is well known that a MST is a connected acyclic graph, containing exactly (n-1) edges, and might be computed be means of the Kruskal’s (greedy type) algorithm. At each step the Kruskal’s algorithm selects a shortest edge such that the current graph will be a forest. 12

13 Examples of Spanning Trees Weekly volatility before technology crashDaily return before technology crash 13

14 Clique and Forest 14

15 Kruskal’s Algorithm for the MST Repeat the following step until a forest T has n-1 edges (initially E(T) is empty): Add to T a shortest edge that does not form a cycle with edges already in E(T). Assume that we have ordered all m = |E| edges in a non-increasing order such that w(e 1 ) ≤ w(e 1 ) ≤ … ≤ w(e m ) Thus, the Kruskal’s algorithm will terminate with a MST in at most O(mlogm) with m = n(n-1)/2 for a complete graph. 15

16 The tolerance problem for a MST The problem of finding for each eE, the maximum decrease l(e) and the maximum increase u(e) of the edge length w(e) preserving the optimality of T under the assumption that the lengths of all other edges remain unchanged. The values l(e) and u(e) are called the lower and the upper tolerances, respectively, for an edge eE with respect to the given MST T and the function of edge lengths w. 16

17 An optimal MST and Its Tolerances in O(mlogm) time In the following portion we show that a MST together with all its upper and lower tolerances can be computed in O(mlogm) time by a tiny modification of the Kruskal’s algorithm. Let us recall that by adding a single edge y not in T to the chosen spanning subtree S(T) we create a unique cycle C = {e 1 ;e 2,…, e k,y} where the tail of y is the head of e k and the head of y is the tail of e 1 or vice versa. 17

18 C liques and a spanning trees 18

19 Equivalent Problems Set {1,2,3,4} – is the maximum clique, set {0,2,5} is the maximum independent set The clique problem and the independent set problem are complementary: a clique in G is an independent set in the complement graph of G and vice versa.

20 Market Graph Vertices are stocks, and an edge connects two stocks if the correlation between their price fluctuations over a certain period is greater than a specified threshold ~6000 vertices (stocks) 20

21 Market Graph Correlation coefficients for the edges: Distribution of correlation coefficients in the US stock market for several overlapping 500-day periods during 2000–2002 (period 1 is the earliest, period 11 is the latest).

22 Market Graph Market graph (all the considered instances for different correlation thresholds) follows the power-law model Using the combination of heuristic and exact algorithms, the exact solution of the maximum clique problem was found (Boginski, Butenko & Pardalos, 2005)

23 Degree distribution of the Market graph

24 Finding Cliques in the Market graph Using the IP formulation of the maximum clique problem to find the exact solution:

25 Maximum Clique size for different correlation thresholds Large cliques despite very low edge density – confirms the idea about the “globalization” of the market

26 26

27 27 The p-Median Problem (PMP) I = {1,…,m} – a set of m facilities (location points), J = {1,…,n} – a set of n users (clients, customers or demand points) C = [ c ij ] – a m×n matrix with distances (measures of similarities or dissimilarities) travelled (costs incurred) clients location points - location point (cluster center) - Client (cluster points) Costs Matrix

28 28 The PMP: combinatorial formulation The p-Median Problem (PMP) consists of determining p locations (the median points) such that 1 ≤ p ≤ m and the sum of distances (or transportation costs) over all clients is minimal. - location point - client - opened facility p = 3 1 m p complexity

29 29 The PMP: combinatorial formulation I – set of locations J – set of clients c ij – costs for serving j -th client from i -th location p – number of facilities to be opened

30 30 The PMP: Applications Facilty location Cluster analysis Quantitative psychology Telecommunications industry Sales force territories design Political and administrative districting Optimal diversity management (assortment problems) Cell formation in group technology (flexible manufacturing systems) Vehicle routing Topological design of computer and communication networks

31 31 The PMP: Applications Facility location - consumer (client) - possible location of supplier (server) - supplier (server), e.g. supermarket, bakery, laundry, etc.

32 32 The PMP: Applications Facility location - consumer (client) - possible location of supplier (server) - supplier (server), e.g. supermarket, bakery, laundry, etc.

33 33 The PMP: Applications Cluster analysis cluster 1 cluster 2 cluster 3 cluster 4 “best” representatives – p-medians Input: - finite set of objects - measure of similarity Output

34 34 The PMP: Applications Quantitative psychology patientssymptoms (behavioural patterns) type 1 mentality features type 2 mentality features “leaders” or typical representatives

35 35 The PMP: Applications Telecommunications industry

36 36 The PMP: Applications Sales force territories design possible outlets for some product customers (groups of customers) entries of the costs matrix account for customers’ attitudes and spatial distance Goal: select p best outlets for promoting the product

37 37 The PMP: Applications Political and administrative districting districts, cities, regions degree of relationship: political, cultural, infrastructural connectedness

38 38 The PMP: Applications Optimal diversity management –given a variety of products (each having some demand, possibly zero) –select p products such that: every product with a nonzero demand can be replaced by one of the p selected products replacement overcosts are minimized

39 39 The PMP: Applications Optimal diversity management –Example: wiring designs, p =3 configurations with zero demand

40 40 The PMP: Applications Cell formation in group technology functional layoutcellular layout - machines - products routes see also video at

41 41 The PMP: Applications Vehicle routing - clients / storage - vehicle routes

42 42 The PMP: Applications Topological design of computer and communication networks

43 43 The PMP: Applications Topological design of computer and communication networks

44 44 The PMP: Applications Topological design of computer and communication networks

45 45 Publications, more than 500 Goldengorin et al, 2011, 2012 Elloumi, 2010; Brusco and K¨ohn, 2008; Belenky, 2008; Church, 2003; 2008; Avella et al, 2007; Beltran et al, 2006; Reese, 2006 (Overview, NETWORKS) ReVelle and Swain, 1970; Senne et al, 2005.

46 Brusco and Kohn PSYCHOMETRIKA—VOL. 73, NO. 1, 89–105 There is an evidence that the p-median model can, for certain data structures, provide better cluster recovery than alternative clustering procedures (Klastorin, 1985). Klastorin provided a limited comparison of misclassification rates of the complete linkage (Johnson, 1967), average linkage (Sokal & Sneath, 1963), minimum variance (Ward, 1963), K-means (Hartigan & Wong, 1979; MacQueen, 1967), and p- median methods (Mulvey & Crowder, 1979). For data generated based on squared Euclidean measures of dissimilarity, Ward’s method provided the lowest misclassification rates, followed by the p-median method. The p-median model, however, provided the lowest misclassification rates when the pairwise measure of dissimilarity was based on Euclidean distance. 46

47 47 The PMP: Boolean Linear Programming Formulation (ReVelle and Swain, 1970) s.t. - each client is served by exactly one facility - p opened facilities - prevents clients from being served by closed facilities x ij = 1, if j -th client is served by i -th facility; x ij = 0, otherwise

48 48 The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al Let for each client j - sorted (distinct) distances ( K j – number of distinct distances for j -th client)

49 49 The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al Let for each client j - sorted (distinct) distances ( K j – number of distinct distances for j -th client)

50 50 The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al Decision variables Let for each client j - sorted (distinct) distances ( K j – number of distinct distances for j -th client) S - set of opened plants

51 51 for each client i - sorted distances - iff all the sites within are closed s.t. The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al p opened facilities - either at least one facility is open within or - for every client it is an opened facility in some neighbourhood

52 52 The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al Example, p=2 (Elloumi,2010) Objective: coefficients only distinct (in a column) distances are meaningful

53 53 The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al Example Objective: Constraints: 13 coefficients, 23 linear constr., 12 non-negativity constr., 4 Boolean

54 54 The p-Median Problem: a tighter formulation, Elloumi 2010 Informally: if for client j some neighbourhood k contains only one facility i then there is a simple relation between corresponding variables

55 55 The p-Median Problem: a tighter formulation, Elloumi 2010 Informally: if two clients have equal neighbourhoods then the corresponding z -variables are equivalent and in the objective function terms containing them can be added.

56 56 The p-Median Problem: a tighter formulation, Elloumi 2010 after applying Rule R2 becomes redundant and can be eliminated

57 57 The PMP: a tighter formulation, Elloumi 2010 A possible definition of variables : Or recursively: Thus:

58 58 for each client j - sorted distances s.t. The PMP: a tighter formulation, Elloumi 2010 Cornuejols et al. 1980

59 59 PMP Example with p=2 borrowed from S. Elloumi, J Comb Optim 2010,19:69–83 Objective: Constraints: 10 (13) coefficients 11 (23) linear constr. 7 (12) non-negativity constr. 4 Boolean constr.

60 60 The PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation (Historical remarks) Hammer, 1968 for the Simple Plant Location Problem (SPLP) called also Uncapacitated Faciltiy Location Problem. His formulation contains both literals and their complements, but at the end of this paper Hammer has considered an inversion of literals; Beresnev, 1971 for the SPLP applied to the so called standardi- zation (unification) problem. He has changed the definition of decision variables, namely for an opened site a Boolean variable is equal to 0, and for a closed site a Boolean variable is equal to 1. This is exactly what is done by Cornuejols et al and later on by Elloumi 2010 but as we will show by means of computational experiments with a larger number of decision variables and constraints. Beresnev’s formulation contains complements only for linear terms and all nonlinear terms are without complements.

61 61 The PMP and SPLP differ in the following details SPLP involves fixed cost for location a facility at the given site, while the PMP does not; Unlike the PMP, SPLP does not have a constraint on the number of opened facilities; Typical SPLP formulations separate the set of potential facilities (sites location, cluster centers) from the set of demand points (clients); In the PMP the sets of sites location and demand points are identical, i.e. I = J ; The SPLP with a constraint on the number of opened facilities is called either Capacitated SPLP or Generalized PMP.

62 62 The PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation Numerical Example: m=5, n=4, p=2 If two locations are opened at sites 1 and 3, i.e S ={1,3} 5 clients 4 locations 2 facilities

63 63 PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation + +

64 64 PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation + + equal distances lead to terms with zero coefficients that can be dropped i.e. only distinct distances are meaningful (like in Cornuejols’ and Elloumi’s model)

65 65 PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation + +

66 66 PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation + +

67 67 PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation + +

68 68 PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation + +

69 69 PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation + +

70 70 PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation + +

71 71 PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation B C (y) can be constructed in polynomial time B C (y) has polynomial size (number of terms) + +

72 72 PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation two possible permutation matrices but a unique polynomial = + + =

73 73 PBP: combining similar terms = 20 terms 17 nonzero terms 10 terms PBP formulation allows compact representation of the problem ! In the given example 50% reduction is achieved! This procedure is equivalent to application of Elloumi’s Rule R2

74 74 PBP: combining similar terms

75 75 Truncated polynomial B C,p=2 (y) (7 terms): PBP: truncation If p =2 each cubic term contains at least one zero variable Observation: The degree of the pseudo-Boolean polynomial is at most m-p Initial polynomial B C (y) (10 terms): Truncation allows further reduction of the problem size! p = 2

76 76 PBP: truncation p = 2 p = 3 p = 4 If p = m /2+1 then memory needed to store the polynomial is halved! full polynomial truncated polynomial p = m /2+1 MEMORY

77 77 PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation + +

78 78 Truncation and preprocessing Initial matrix p -truncated matrix, p =3 Thus, truncation allows reduction of search space! Corollary Instances with p=p 0 >m/2 are easier to solve then those with p=m-p 0

79 79 Pseudo-Boolean formulation: outcomes Compact but nonlinear problem Equivalent to a nonlinear knapsack (NP- hard) Goal: obtain a model suitable for general- purpose MILP solvers, e.g.: –CPLEX –XpressMP –MOSEK –LPSOL –CLP

80 80 MBpBM: linearization Example of the pseudo-Boolean polynomial: Linear function of new variables: p = 2 Compare: in Elloumi’s model variables y 2 and y 4 were introduced into objective via Rule R1.

81 81 MBpBM: constraints Simple fact: Example: nonnegativity is sufficient !

82 82 MBpBM: reduction Lema: Let Ø be a pair of embedded sets of Boolean variables y i. Then, the two following systems of inequalities are equivalent: Obtained reduced constraints are similar to Elloumi’s constraints derived from recursive definition of his z -variables.

83 83 MBpBM: reduction set covering problem

84 84 MBpBM: reduction set covering problem NP-hard!

85 85 Example, p=2; S. Elloumi, J Comb Optim 2010,19:69–83 Objective: Constraints: 7 coefficients. 5 linear constr. 4 non-negativity constr. 4 Boolean constr. In Elloumi’s model these figures are, correspondingly, 10 (13), 11 (23), 7(12) and 4

86 86 Comparison of the models our MBpBMElloumi’s NF

87 87 MBpBM: preprocessing every term (product of variables) corresponds to a subspace of solutions with all these variables equal to 1 like in Branch-and-Bound: –compute an upper bound by some heuristic –for each subspace define a procedure for computing a lower bound (over a subspace) –if the constrained lower bound exceeds global upper bound then exclude the subspace from consideration

88 88 PMP: pseudo-Boolean formulation implies a decomposition of the search space into at most n(m-p) subspaces + +

89 89 MBpBM: preprocessing (example) Objective: Constraints:

90 90 MBpBM: preprocessing (example) Objective: Constraints: thus, z 8 can be deleted from the model consider some term

91 91 MBpBM: preprocessing (example) Objective: Constraints: consider next term thus, z 7 can be deleted from the model

92 92 MBpBM: preprocessing (example) Objective: Constraints: and so on …

93 93 MBpBM: preprocessing (example) Objective: Constraints: and so on …

94 94 MBpBM: preprocessing (example) Objective: Constraints: and so on …

95 95 MBpBM: preprocessing (example) Objective: Constraints: and so on …

96 96 MBpBM: preprocessing (example) Objective: Constraints: unnecessary restrictions !

97 97 MBpBM: preprocessing (example) Objective: Constraints:

98 98 MBpBM: preprocessing (example) Objective: Constraints: 3 (10) coefficients 3 (11) linear constr. 1 (7) non-negativity constr. 3 Boolean (1 fixed to 0) Note: the number of Boolean variables was 4 in all considered models and in MBpBM it is 3.

99 99 Preprocessing from linear to nonlinear terms The preprocessing should be done starting from linear terms as cutting some term T cuts also all terms for which T was embedded

100 100 MBpBM: preprocessing (impact) our results results from P. Avella and A. Sforza, Logical reduction tests for the p-median problem, Ann. Oper. Res. 86, 1999, pp. 105–115.

101 101 Computational results OR-library instances [3]Avella P., Sassano A., Vasil’ev I.: Computational study of large-scale p-median problems. Math. Prog., Ser. A, 109, (2007) [12]Church R.L.: BEAMR: An exact and approximate model for the p-median problem. Comp. & Oper. Res., 35, (2008) [15]Elloumi S.: A tighter formulation of the p-median problem. J. Comb. Optim., 19, 69–83 (2010)

102 102 Computational results, m=900 Results for different number of medians for two OR instances

103 103 Computational results Results for different numbers of medians in BN1284 [3]Avella P., Sassano A., Vasil’ev I.: Computational study of large-scale p-median problems. Math. Prog., Ser. A, 109, (2007)

104 104 Computational results Running times (sec.) for 15 largest OR-library instances

105 105 Computational results Running times (sec.) for RW instances

106 106 Results for our complex instances

107 107 Concluding remarks a new Mixed Boolean Pseudo-Boolean linear programming Model (MBpBM) for the p-median problem (PMP):  instance specific  optimal within the class of mixed Boolean LP models  allows solving previously unsolved instances with general purpose software

108 108 Future research directions compact models for other location problems (e.g. SPLP or generalized PMP) revised data-correcting approach implementation and computational experiments with preprocessed MBpBM based on lower and upper bounds

109 109 Next two lectures How many instances do we really solve when solving a PMP instance Why some data lead to more complex problems than other Two applications in details

110 110 Literature B. F. AlBdaiwi, B. Goldengorin, G. Sierksma. Equivalent instances of the simple plant location problem. Computers and Mathematics with Applications, — 820 (2009). B. F. AlBdaiwi, D. Ghosh, B. Goldengorin. Data Aggregation for p-Median Problems. Journal of Combinatorial Optimization 2010 (open access, in press) DOI: /s Avella, P., Sforza, A.: Logical reduction tests for the p-median problem. Annals of Operations Research, 86, (1999). Avella, P., Sassano, A., Vasil'ev, I.: Computational study of large-scale p-median problems. Mathematical Programming, Ser. A, 109, (2007). Beresnev, V.L. On a Problem of Mathematical Standardization Theory, Upravliajemyje Sistemy, 11, 43–54 (1973), (in Russian). Church, R.L.: BEAMR: An exact and approximate model for the p-median problem. Computers & Operations Research, 35, (2008). Cornuejols, G., Nemhauser, G., Wolsey, L.A.: A canonical representation of simple plant location problems and its applications. SIAM Journal on Matrix Analysis and Applications (SIMAX), 1(3), (1980).

111 111 Elloumi, S.: A tighter formulation of the p-median problem. Journal of Combinatorial Optimization, 19, (2010). B. Goldengorin, D. Krushinsky. A Computational Study of the Pseudo- Boolean Approach to the p-Median Problem Applied to Cell Formation. Lecture Notes in Computer Science, 2011, 6701, 503—516. Goldengorin, B., Krushinsky, D.: Complexity evaluation of benchmark instances for the p-median problem. Mathematical and Computer Modelling, № 9-10(53), 1719—1736. Hammer, P.L.: Plant location -- a pseudo-Boolean approach. Israel Journal of Technology, 6, (1968). Reese, J.: Solution Methods for the p-Median Problem: An Annotated Bibliography. Networks 48, (2006) ReVelle, C.S., Swain, R.: Central facilities location. Geographical Analysis, 2, (1970) Literature (contd.)

112 112 Thank you! QUESTIONS?

113 113 Application to Cell Formation Machine-part incidence matrix Dissimilarity measure for machines Example 1: functional grouping The task is to group machines into clusters (manufacturing cells) such that to to minimize intercell communication. parts machines

114 114 Application to Cell Formation Cost matrix for the PMP is a machine-machine dissimilarity matrix: machines Example 1: functional grouping (contd.) In case of two cells the solution is: parts machines intercell communication is caused by only part # 3 that is processed in both cells

115 115 Application to Cell Formation Example 1: functional grouping (contd.) Linearization: where:

116 116 Application to Cell Formation Example 1: functional grouping (contd.) MBpBM MBpBM with reduction based on bounds

117 117 Application to Cell Formation Machine-worker incidence matrix Dissimilarity measure for machines Example 2: workforce expences The task is to group machines into clusters (manufacturing cells) such that: 1) every worker is able to operate every machine in his cell and cost of additional cross-training is minimized; 2) if a worker can operate a machine that is not in his cell then he can ask for additional payment for his skills; we would like to minimize such overpayment. workers machines

118 118 Application to Cell Formation Cost matrix for the PMP is a machine-machine dissimilarity matrix: machines Example 2: workforce expences (contd.) In case of three cells the solution is: workers machines worker needs additional training 7 non-clustered elements that represent the skills that are not used (potential overpayment)

119 119 Application to Cell Formation Example 2: workforce expences (contd.) The objective is already a linear function !

120 120 Application to Cell Formation Example 2: workforce expences (contd.) MBpBM

121 121 Application to Cell Formation Example 3: from Yang,Yang (2008)* 105 parts 45 machines (uncapacitated) functional grouping 105 parts 45 machines grouping efficiency: Yang, Yang*87.54% our result87.57% (solved within 1 sec.) * Yang M-S., Yang J-H. (2008) Machine-part cell formation in group technology using a modified ART1 method. EJOR, vol. 188, pp

122 122 Thank you! Questions?

123 123 The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al Let for each client j - sorted (distinct) distances ( K j – number of distinct distances for j -th client)

124 124 The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al Let for each client j - sorted (distinct) distances ( K j – number of distinct distances for j -th client)

125 125 The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al Decision variables Let for each client j - sorted (distinct) distances ( K j – number of distinct distances for j -th client) S - set of opened plants

126 126 for each client i - sorted distances - iff all the sites within are closed s.t. The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al p opened facilities - either at least one facility is open within or - for every client it is an opened facility in some neighbourhood

127 127 The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al Example (Elloumi,2009) Objective: coefficients only distinct (in a column) distances are meaningful

128 128 The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al Example Constraints: if plants 1 and 3 are closed then all plants within distance D 1 1 =1 are closed and plants

129 129 The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al Example (Elloumi,2009) Objective: coefficients only distinct (in a column) distances are meaningful

130 130 The PMP: alternative formulation, Cornuejols et al Example Objective: Constraints: 13 coefficients, 23 linear constr., 12 non-negativity constr., 4 Boolean

131 131 The PMP: a tighter formulation, Elloumi 2009 A possible definition of variables : Or recursively: Thus:

132 132 for each client j - sorted distances s.t. The PMP: a tighter formulation, Elloumi 2009 Cornuejols et al. 1980

133 133 The PMP: a tighter formulation, Elloumi 2009 Informally: if for client j some neighbourhood k contains only one facility i then there is a simple relation between corresponding variables

134 134 The PMP: a tighter formulation, Elloumi 2009 Informally: if two clients have equal neighbourhoods then the corresponding z -variables are equivalent and in the objective function terms containing them can be added.

135 135 The PMP: a tighter formulation, Elloumi 2009 after applying Rule R2 becomes redundant and can be eliminated

136 136 Example (from Elloumi, 2009) Objective: Constraints: 10 (13) coefficients 11 (23) linear constr. 7 (12) non-negativity constr. 4 Boolean constr.

137 137 for each client i - sorted distances s.t. The PMP: a tighter formulation, Elloumi 2009 additional constraints + reduction rules (next slide)

138 138 The p-Median Problem: a tighter formulation Elloumi 2009

139 139 MBpBM: preprocessing

140 140 MBpBM: preprocessing Claim: Counter-example ( p =2): cost matrix permuta- tion But in the unique optimal solution y 1 =1 ! suppose


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