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cse 521: design and analysis of algorithms Time & place T, Th 1200-120 pm in CSE 203 People Prof: James Lee (jrl@cs) TA: Thach Nguyen (ncthach@cs) Book Algorithm Design by Kleinberg and Tardos Grading 50% homework (approx. bi-weekly problem sets) 20% take-home midterm 30% in-class final exam Website: http://www.cs.washington.edu/521/

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something a little bit different assume you know: asymptotic analysis basic probability basic linear algebra dynamic programming recursion / divide-and-conquer graph traversal (BFS, DFS, shortest paths) so that we can cover: nearest-neighbor search spectral algorithms (e.g. pagerank) online algorithms (multiplicative update) geometric hashing + graph algorithms, data structures, network flow, hashing, NP-completeness, linear programming, approx. algorithms due: april 9th

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case study: nearest-neighbor search universe of objects subset of objects forms the database query Goal: Quickly respond with the database object most similar to the query. AAACAACTTC CGTAAGTATA ridiculousse

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formal model subset of objects forms the database query Goal: Quickly respond with the database object most similar to the query. U = universe (set of objects) d(x,y) = distance between two objects Assumptions: d(x,y) = d(y,x) for all x,y 2 U (symmetry) d(x,y) · d(x,z) + d(z,y) for all x,y,z 2 U (triangle inequality) d(x,x) = 0 for all x 2 U Problem: Given an input database D µ U: preprocess D (fast, space efficiently) so that queries q 2 U can be answered very quickly, i.e. return a * 2 D such that d(q,a * ) = min { d(q, x) : x 2 D }

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other considerations subset of objects forms the database query Problem: Given an input database D µ U: preprocess D (fast, space efficiently) so that queries q 2 U can be answered very quickly, i.e. return a * 2 D such that d(q,a * ) = min { d(q, x) : x 2 D } Is it expensive to compute d(x,y)? AAACAACTTC CGTAAGTATA ridiculousse Should we treat the distance function and objects as a black box?

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primitive methods query [Brute force: Time] Compute d(query, x) for every object x 2 D, and return the closest. Takes time ¼ |D| ¢ (distance comp. time) [Brute force: Space] Pre-compute best response to every possible query q 2 U. Takes space ¼ |U| ¢ (object size) Dream performance: query time space

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something hard, something easy

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All pairwise distances are equal: d(x,y) = 1 for all x,y 2 D 0.9 1.0 Problem: … so that queries q 2 U can be answerd quickly, i.e. return a * 2 D such that d(q,a * ) = min { d(q, x) : x 2 D }

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something hard, something easy All pairwise distances are equal: d(x,y) = 1 for all x,y 2 D 0.9 1.0 ² -Problem: … so that queries q 2 U can be answerd quickly, i.e. return a 2 D such that d(q,a) · ( 1 + ² ) d(q,D) Can sometimes solve exact NNS by first finding a good approximation

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something easier Let’s suppose that U = [ 0,1 ] (real numbers between 0 and 1). 0 1 Answer: Sort the points D µ U in the preprocessing stage. To answer a query q 2 U, we can just do binary search. To support insertions/deletions in time, can use a BST. (balanced search tree) How much power did we need? Can we do this just using distance computations d(x,y)? (for x,y 2 D) Basic idea: Make progress by throwing “a lot” of stuff away.

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extending the basic idea Definition: The ball of radius ® around x 2 D is ®

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extending the basic idea Definition: The ball of radius ® around x 2 D is ® 2®

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extending the basic idea Definition: An ® -net in D is a subset N µ D such that 1) Separation: For all x,y 2 N, d(x,y) ¸ ® 2) Covering: For all x 2 D, d(x,N) · ® Greedy construction algorithm: Start with N = ;. As long as there exists an x 2 D with d(x,N) > ®, add x to N. So for every ® > 0, we can construct an ® -net N( ® ) in O(n 2 ) time, where n = | D |.

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basic data structure: hierarchical nets N(1 ) N(2 ) N(2 i ) N(2 i+1 ) … with pointers between the levels Search algorithm: Use the ® -net to find a radius 2 ® ball. Use the ® /2-net to find a radius ® ball. Use the ® /4-net to find a radius ® /2 ball.

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basic data structure: hierarchical nets Data structure:

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algorithm: traverse the nets Data structure: Algorithm: Given input query q 2 U,

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algorithm: traverse the nets Algorithm: Given input query q 2 U,

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running time analysis? Algorithm: Given input query q 2 U, Query time = Nearly uniform point set: For u,v 2 L x,i, d(u,v) 2 [ 2 i-1, 2 i+2 ]

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curs’ed hamsters All pairwise distances are equal: d(x,y) = 1 for all x,y 2 D 0.9 1.0

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intrinsic dimensionality Given a metric space (X,d), let ¸ (X,d) be the smallest constant ¸ such that every ball in X can be covered by ¸ balls of half the radius. r = 5 The intrinsic dimension of (X,d) is the value

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intrinsic dimensionality We can bound the query time of our algorithm in terms of the intrinsic dimension of the data… Query time = Claim: | L x,i | · [ ¸ ( X,d)] 3 Proof: Suppose that k = | L x,i |. Then we need at least k balls of radius 2 i-2 to cover B(x,2 i+1 ), because a ball of radius 2 i-2 can cover at most one point of N i-1. But now we claim that (for any r) every ball of radius r in X can be covered by at most [ ¸ (X,d)] 3 balls of radius r/8, hence k · [ ¸ (X,d)] 3.

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intrinsic dimensionality But now we claim that (for any r) every ball of radius r in X can be covered by at most [ ¸ (X,d)] 3 balls of radius r/8, hence k · [ ¸ (X,d)] 3. r A ball of radius r can be covered ¸ balls of radius r/2, hence by ¸ 2 balls of radius r/4, hence by ¸ 3 balls of radius r/8.

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intrinsic dimensionality We can bound the query time of our algorithm in terms of the intrinsic dimension of the data… Query time = Claim: | L x,i | · [ ¸ ( X,d)] 3 Proof: Suppose that k = | L x,i |. Then we need at least k balls of radius 2 i-2 to cover B(x,2 i+1 ), because a ball of radius 2 i-2 can cover at most one point of N i-1. But now we claim that (for any r) every ball of radius r in X can be covered by at most [ ¸ (X,d)] 3 balls of radius r/8, hence k · [ ¸ (X,d)] 3.

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intrinsic dimensionality We can bound the query time of our algorithm in terms of the intrinsic dimension of the data… Query time = Claim: | L x,i | · [ ¸ ( X,d)] 3 Proof: Suppose that k = | L x,i |. Then we need at least k balls of radius 2 i-2 to cover B(x,2 i+1 ), because a ball of radius 2 i-2 can cover at most one point of N i-1. But now we claim that (for any r) every ball of radius r in X can be covered by at most [ ¸ (X,d)] 3 balls of radius r/8, hence k · [ ¸ (X,d)] 3.

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intrinsic dimensionality We can bound the query time of our algorithm in terms of the intrinsic dimension of the data… Query time = - Generalization of binary search (where dimension = 1 ) - Works in arbitrary metric spaces with small intrinsic dimension - Didn’t have to think in order to “index” our database - Shows that the hardest part of nearest-neighbor search is 0.9 1.0

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wrap up - Only gives approximation to the nearest neighbor - Next time: Fix this; fix time, fix space + data structure prowess - In the future: Opening the black box; NNS in high dimensional spaces - Bonus: Algorithm is completely intrinsic (e.g. isomap)

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UMass Lowell Computer Science 91.404 Analysis of Algorithms Prof. Karen Daniels Fall, 2009 Lecture 1 Introduction/Overview Text: Chapters 1, 2 Th. 9/3/2009.

UMass Lowell Computer Science 91.404 Analysis of Algorithms Prof. Karen Daniels Fall, 2009 Lecture 1 Introduction/Overview Text: Chapters 1, 2 Th. 9/3/2009.

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