### Table 3: Relationship of the Haar Spectrum and Equivalence Functions

1997

"... In PAGE 5: ...When implemented, the probability calculations shown in column 4 of Table3 are comprised of form- ing the OBDD representing the argument of the }fg function and applying the probability assignment al- gorithm. The probability assignment algorithm has a complexity of O(N) where N is the total number of vertices in the data structure.... ..."

Cited by 11

### Table 3: Relationship of the Haar Spectrum and Equivalence Functions

1997

"... In PAGE 3: ...When implemented, the probability calculations shown in column 4 of Table3 are comprised of form- ing the OBDD representing the argument of the }fg function and applying the probability assignment al- gorithm. The probability assignment algorithm has a complexity of O(N) where N is the total number of vertices in the data structure.... ..."

Cited by 11

### Table 1: Relationship of the Haar Spectrum and Equivalence Functions

1997

"... In PAGE 3: ... Hk = 2n?i[2i+1pm ? 1] (6) Where n is the dimension of the range space of the function to be transformed, f, and i is the dimension of the range space of a particular Shannon co-factor of f. Table1 contains symbols for each of the Haar spec- tral coe cients, Hi, values that indicate the size of the co-factor function range, i, and probability expressions that evaluate whether the function to be transformed and the constituent function simultaneously evaluate to logic-0 (denoted as pm0), or evaluate to logic-1 (de- noted as pm1). Note that the expression pm is used and is de ned as pm = pm0 + pm1.... ..."

Cited by 1

### Table 1: Relationship of the Haar Spectrum and Equivalence Functions

1997

"... In PAGE 3: ... Hk = 2n?i[2i+1pm ? 1] (6) Where n is the dimension of the range space of the function to be transformed, f, and i is the dimension of the range space of a particular Shannon co-factor of f. Table1 contains symbols for each of the Haar spec- tral coe cients, Hi, values that indicate the size of the co-factor function range, i, and probability expressions that evaluate whether the function to be transformed and the constituent function simultaneously evaluate to logic-0 (denoted as pm0), or evaluate to logic-1 (de- noted as pm1). Note that the expression pm is used and is de ned as pm = pm0 + pm1.... ..."

Cited by 1

### Table 2: Relationship of the Haar Spectrum and Equivalence Functions

1997

Cited by 11

### Table 2: Relationship of the Haar Spectrum and Equivalence Functions

1997

Cited by 11

### Table 2: Relationship of the Haar Spectrum and Character- istic Equivalence Functions

1999

"... In PAGE 5: ... The speci c co-factor that pm is com- puted from is given by the inherent order of the dependent variables describing f. Table2 contains the probability functions for an n = 3 variable transformation in terms of the characteristic equiv- alence relations. Using this table, each coe cient can be computed using Equations 8 and 9.... ..."

Cited by 1

### Table 10. Summary of Hazards Identified in the Functional Hazard Assessment.

2004

"... In PAGE 11: ...ngagement. ........................................................................................................................... 28 Table10 .... In PAGE 41: ...Page 29 The FHA identified five major hazards and fifteen minor hazards as shown in Table10 . The FHA has therefore confirmed that the FGS is a Level C (Major) system.... ..."

### Table I. Valuation, Price and Demand Function Equivalence

2003

Cited by 21

### Table 1: Equivalence classes for functions of three vari- ables

1996

"... In PAGE 3: ... For n = 3, there are 14 equivalence classes, of which 10 are functions of exactly 3 variables. Table1 shows these classes and the number of functions they represent. No.... ..."

Cited by 4