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Relaxed Fibonacci heaps: An alternative to Fibonacci heaps with worst case rather than amortized time bounds
, 1995
"... We present a new data structure called relaxed Fibonacci heaps for implementing priority queues on a RAM. Relaxed Fibonacci heaps support the operations nd minimum, insert, decrease key and meld, each in O(1) worst case time and delete and delete min in O(log n) worst case time. ..."
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Cited by 1 (0 self)
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We present a new data structure called relaxed Fibonacci heaps for implementing priority queues on a RAM. Relaxed Fibonacci heaps support the operations nd minimum, insert, decrease key and meld, each in O(1) worst case time and delete and delete min in O(log n) worst case time.
Selfadjusting binary search trees
, 1985
"... The splay tree, a selfadjusting form of binary search tree, is developed and analyzed. The binary search tree is a data structure for representing tables and lists so that accessing, inserting, and deleting items is easy. On an nnode splay tree, all the standard search tree operations have an am ..."
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Cited by 435 (19 self)
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an amortized time bound of O(log n) per operation, where by “amortized time ” is meant the time per operation averaged over a worstcase sequence of operations. Thus splay trees are as efficient as balanced trees when total running time is the measure of interest. In addition, for sufficiently long access
Expected Time Bounds for Selection
, 1975
"... A new selection algorithm is presented which is shown to be very efficient on the average, both theoretically and practically. The number of comparisons used to select the ith smallest of n numbers is n q min(i,ni) q o(n). A lower bound within 9 percent of the above formula is also derived. ..."
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Cited by 466 (4 self)
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A new selection algorithm is presented which is shown to be very efficient on the average, both theoretically and practically. The number of comparisons used to select the ith smallest of n numbers is n q min(i,ni) q o(n). A lower bound within 9 percent of the above formula is also derived.
Reasoning the fast and frugal way: Models of bounded rationality
 Psychological Review
, 1996
"... Humans and animals make inferences about the world under limited time and knowledge. In contrast, many models of rational inference treat the mind as a Laplacean Demon, equipped with unlimited time, knowledge, and computational might. Following H. Simon’s notion of satisficing, the authors have prop ..."
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Cited by 583 (28 self)
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Humans and animals make inferences about the world under limited time and knowledge. In contrast, many models of rational inference treat the mind as a Laplacean Demon, equipped with unlimited time, knowledge, and computational might. Following H. Simon’s notion of satisficing, the authors have
A Limited Memory Algorithm for Bound Constrained Optimization
 SIAM Journal on Scientific Computing
, 1994
"... An algorithm for solving large nonlinear optimization problems with simple bounds is described. ..."
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Cited by 557 (9 self)
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An algorithm for solving large nonlinear optimization problems with simple bounds is described.
Plans And ResourceBounded Practical Reasoning
 COMPUTATIONAL INTELLIGENCE, 4(4):349355, 1988
, 1988
"... An architecture for a rational agent must allow for meansend reasoning, for the weighing of competing alternatives, and for interactions between these two forms of reasoning. Such an architecture must also address the problem of resource boundedness. We sketch a solution of the first problem that p ..."
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Cited by 485 (19 self)
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that points the way to a solution of the second. In particular, we present a highlevel specification of the practicalreasoning component of an architecture for a resourcebounded rational agent. In this architecture, a major role of the agent's plans is to constrain the amount of further practical
Finding structure in time
 COGNITIVE SCIENCE
, 1990
"... Time underlies many interesting human behaviors. Thus, the question of how to represent time in connectionist models is very important. One approach is to represent time implicitly by its effects on processing rather than explicitly (as in a spatial representation). The current report develops a pro ..."
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Cited by 2028 (24 self)
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Time underlies many interesting human behaviors. Thus, the question of how to represent time in connectionist models is very important. One approach is to represent time implicitly by its effects on processing rather than explicitly (as in a spatial representation). The current report develops a
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1,988,928