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570,439
Grounding in communication
 In
, 1991
"... We give a general analysis of a class of pairs of positive selfadjoint operators A and B for which A + XB has a limit (in strong resolvent sense) as h10 which is an operator A, # A! Recently, Klauder [4] has discussed the following example: Let A be the operator(d2/A2) + x2 on L2(R, dx) and let ..."
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Cited by 1122 (20 self)
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B = 1 x 1s. The eigenvectors and eigenvalues of A are, of course, well known to be the Hermite functions, H,(x), n = 0, l,... and E, = 2n + 1. Klauder then considers the eigenvectors of A + XB (A> 0) by manipulations with the ordinary differential equation (we consider the domain questions
Multiparty Communication Complexity
, 1989
"... A given Boolean function has its input distributed among many parties. The aim is to determine which parties to tMk to and what information to exchange with each of them in order to evaluate the function while minimizing the total communication. This paper shows that it is possible to obtain the Boo ..."
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Cited by 760 (22 self)
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A given Boolean function has its input distributed among many parties. The aim is to determine which parties to tMk to and what information to exchange with each of them in order to evaluate the function while minimizing the total communication. This paper shows that it is possible to obtain
Password Authentication with Insecure Communication
, 1981
"... A method of user password authentication is described which is secure even if an intruder can read the system's data, and can tamper with or eavesdrop on the communication between the user and the system. The method assumes a secure oneway encryption function and can be implemented with a mi ..."
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Cited by 548 (0 self)
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A method of user password authentication is described which is secure even if an intruder can read the system's data, and can tamper with or eavesdrop on the communication between the user and the system. The method assumes a secure oneway encryption function and can be implemented with a
Optimal approximation by piecewise smooth functions and associated variational problems
 Commun. Pure Applied Mathematics
, 1989
"... (Article begins on next page) The Harvard community has made this article openly available. Please share how this access benefits you. Your story matters. Citation Mumford, David Bryant, and Jayant Shah. 1989. Optimal approximations by piecewise smooth functions and associated variational problems. ..."
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Cited by 1294 (14 self)
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(Article begins on next page) The Harvard community has made this article openly available. Please share how this access benefits you. Your story matters. Citation Mumford, David Bryant, and Jayant Shah. 1989. Optimal approximations by piecewise smooth functions and associated variational problems
NeXt generation/dynamic spectrum access/cognitive Radio Wireless Networks: A Survey
 COMPUTER NETWORKS JOURNAL (ELSEVIER
, 2006
"... Today's wireless networks are characterized by a fixed spectrum assignment policy. However, a large portion of the assigned spectrum is used sporadically and geographical variations in the utilization of assigned spectrum ranges from 15% to 85% with a high variance in time. The limited availabl ..."
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Cited by 746 (15 self)
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available spectrum and the ine#ciency in the spectrum usage necessitate a new communication paradigm to exploit the existing wireless spectrum opportunistically. This new networking paradigm is referred to as NeXt Generation (xG) Networks as well as Dynamic Spectrum Access (DSA) and cognitive radio networks
The ratedistortion function for source coding with side information at the decoder
 IEEE Trans. Inform. Theory
, 1976
"... AbstractLet {(X,, Y,J}r = 1 be a sequence of independent drawings of a pair of dependent random variables X, Y. Let us say that X takes values in the finite set 6. It is desired to encode the sequence {X,} in blocks of length n into a binary stream*of rate R, which can in turn be decoded as a seque ..."
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Cited by 1060 (1 self)
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the quantity R*(d). defined as the infimum of rates R such that (with E> 0 arbitrarily small and with suitably large n) communication is possible in the above setting at an average distortion level (as defined above) not exceeding d + E. The main result is that R*(d) = inf[Z(X,Z) Z(Y,Z)], where
Factor Graphs and the SumProduct Algorithm
 IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON INFORMATION THEORY
, 1998
"... A factor graph is a bipartite graph that expresses how a "global" function of many variables factors into a product of "local" functions. Factor graphs subsume many other graphical models including Bayesian networks, Markov random fields, and Tanner graphs. Following one simple c ..."
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Cited by 1791 (69 self)
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computational rule, the sumproduct algorithm operates in factor graphs to computeeither exactly or approximatelyvarious marginal functions by distributed messagepassing in the graph. A wide variety of algorithms developed in artificial intelligence, signal processing, and digital communications can
A calculus of mobile processes, I
, 1992
"... We present the acalculus, a calculus of communicating systems in which one can naturally express processes which have changing structure. Not only may the component agents of a system be arbitrarily linked, but a communication between neighbours may carry information which changes that linkage. The ..."
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Cited by 1184 (31 self)
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We present the acalculus, a calculus of communicating systems in which one can naturally express processes which have changing structure. Not only may the component agents of a system be arbitrarily linked, but a communication between neighbours may carry information which changes that linkage
Statecharts: A Visual Formalism For Complex Systems
, 1987
"... We present a broad extension of the conventional formalism of state machines and state diagrams, that is relevant to the specification and design of complex discreteevent systems, such as multicomputer realtime systems, communication protocols and digital control units. Our diagrams, which we cal ..."
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Cited by 2704 (56 self)
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We present a broad extension of the conventional formalism of state machines and state diagrams, that is relevant to the specification and design of complex discreteevent systems, such as multicomputer realtime systems, communication protocols and digital control units. Our diagrams, which we
Error and attack tolerance of complex networks
, 2000
"... Many complex systems display a surprising degree of tolerance against errors. For example, relatively simple organisms grow, persist and reproduce despite drastic pharmaceutical or environmental interventions, an error tolerance attributed to the robustness of the underlying metabolic network [1]. C ..."
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Cited by 1013 (7 self)
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]. Complex communication networks [2] display a surprising degree of robustness: while key components regularly malfunction, local failures rarely lead to the loss of the global informationcarrying ability of the network. The stability of these and other complex systems is often attributed to the redundant
Results 1  10
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570,439