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Search Time
"... Abstract — Search time as a function of the number of replicas of a queried object provides a key component to understanding system behavior in peertopeer networks. The analytical work in this area so far has assumed a uniform distribution of file replicas throughout the network with an implicit o ..."
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Abstract — Search time as a function of the number of replicas of a queried object provides a key component to understanding system behavior in peertopeer networks. The analytical work in this area so far has assumed a uniform distribution of file replicas throughout the network with an implicit
Efficient similarity search in sequence databases
, 1994
"... We propose an indexing method for time sequences for processing similarity queries. We use the Discrete Fourier Transform (DFT) to map time sequences to the frequency domain, the crucial observation being that, for most sequences of practical interest, only the first few frequencies are strong. Anot ..."
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Cited by 515 (19 self)
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We propose an indexing method for time sequences for processing similarity queries. We use the Discrete Fourier Transform (DFT) to map time sequences to the frequency domain, the crucial observation being that, for most sequences of practical interest, only the first few frequencies are strong
Depth first search and linear graph algorithms
 SIAM JOURNAL ON COMPUTING
, 1972
"... The value of depthfirst search or "backtracking" as a technique for solving problems is illustrated by two examples. An improved version of an algorithm for finding the strongly connected components of a directed graph and ar algorithm for finding the biconnected components of an undirect ..."
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Cited by 1406 (19 self)
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The value of depthfirst search or "backtracking" as a technique for solving problems is illustrated by two examples. An improved version of an algorithm for finding the strongly connected components of a directed graph and ar algorithm for finding the biconnected components
Pushing the Envelope: Planning, Propositional Logic, and Stochastic Search
, 1996
"... Planning is a notoriously hard combinatorial search problem. In many interesting domains, current planning algorithms fail to scale up gracefully. By combining a general, stochastic search algorithm and appropriate problem encodings based on propositional logic, we are able to solve hard planning pr ..."
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Cited by 579 (33 self)
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Planning is a notoriously hard combinatorial search problem. In many interesting domains, current planning algorithms fail to scale up gracefully. By combining a general, stochastic search algorithm and appropriate problem encodings based on propositional logic, we are able to solve hard planning
Similarity search in high dimensions via hashing
, 1999
"... The nearest or nearneighbor query problems arise in a large variety of database applications, usually in the context of similarity searching. Of late, there has been increasing interest in building search/index structures for performing similarity search over highdimensional data, e.g., image dat ..."
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Cited by 641 (10 self)
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The nearest or nearneighbor query problems arise in a large variety of database applications, usually in the context of similarity searching. Of late, there has been increasing interest in building search/index structures for performing similarity search over highdimensional data, e.g., image
Fast subsequence matching in timeseries databases
 PROCEEDINGS OF THE 1994 ACM SIGMOD INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON MANAGEMENT OF DATA
, 1994
"... We present an efficient indexing method to locate 1dimensional subsequences within a collection of sequences, such that the subsequences match a given (query) pattern within a specified tolerance. The idea is to map each data sequence into a small set of multidimensional rectangles in feature space ..."
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Cited by 533 (24 self)
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compared the method to sequential scanning, which is the only obvious competitor. The results were excellent: our method accelerated the search time from 3 times up to 100 times.
Search time
"... Abstract. This work emerged from the following observation: usual search procedures for octrees start from the root to retrieve the data stored at the leaves. But since the leaves are the farthest nodes to the root, why start from the root? With usual octree representations, there is no other way to ..."
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of the average cost of search procedures. Since the highest costs of these algorithms are obtained when starting from the root, this method improves on both the memory footprint by the use of hashed octrees, and execution time through the proposed optimization. Keywords: Octree. Hashing. Quadtree. Geometric
Suffix arrays: A new method for online string searches
, 1991
"... A new and conceptually simple data structure, called a suffix array, for online string searches is introduced in this paper. Constructing and querying suffix arrays is reduced to a sort and search paradigm that employs novel algorithms. The main advantage of suffix arrays over suffix trees is that ..."
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Cited by 835 (0 self)
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is that, in practice, they use three to five times less space. From a complexity standpoint, suffix arrays permit online string searches of the type, "Is W a substring of A?" to be answered in time O(P + log N), where P is the length of W and N is the length of A, which is competitive with (and
Depthfirst IterativeDeepening: An Optimal Admissible Tree Search
 Artificial Intelligence
, 1985
"... The complexities of various search algorithms are considered in terms of time, space, and cost of solution path. It is known that breadthfirst search requires too much space and depthfirst search can use too much time and doesn't always find a cheapest path. A depthfirst iteratiwdeepening a ..."
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Cited by 527 (24 self)
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The complexities of various search algorithms are considered in terms of time, space, and cost of solution path. It is known that breadthfirst search requires too much space and depthfirst search can use too much time and doesn't always find a cheapest path. A depthfirst iteratiw
In search of how people change: Applications to addictive behaviors
 AMERICAN PSYCHOLOGIST 47
, 1992
"... How people intentionally change addictive behaviors with and without treatment is not well understood by behavioral scientists. This article summarizes research on selfinitiated and professionally facilitated change of addictive behaviors using the key transtheoretical constructs of stages and proc ..."
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Cited by 492 (6 self)
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and processes of change. Modification of addictive behaviors involves progression through five stages—precontemplation, contemplation, preparation, action, and maintenance—and individuals typically recycle through these stages several times before termination of the addiction. Multiple studies provide strong
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