[GiNaC-list] advice on a GiNaC based project.
Bhalchandra Thatte
bdthatte at yahoo.com
Fri May 23 16:18:40 CEST 2008
Hello Alex,
Thanks for the script. I will take a look at it soon.
At some point the graph theoretic part of my project will involve graph isomorphism, and generating all unlabeled graphs from some classes of graphs, generating random objects from various classes, ... and computing various polynomial invariants. Also, at the moment all I know is C (and some C++), so I will probably go ahead and give a try to C+++GiNaC. But I am definitely interested in looking at your script since there is also another open source project in python (called SAGE - software for algebra and geometry experimentation), and some of what I want to do may be possible in SAGE.
Thanks to all of you who responded promptly.
Regards,
Bhalchandra Thatte
Alfréd Rényi Institute of Mathematics
Budapest
----- Original Message ----
From: alexander baker <baker.alexander at gmail.com>
To: GiNaC discussion list <ginac-list at ginac.de>
Cc: Bhalchandra Thatte <bdthatte at yahoo.com>
Sent: Friday, May 23, 2008 11:12:35 AM
Subject: Re: [GiNaC-list] advice on a GiNaC based project.
I agree with Alexei, here is a similar example that I put together some time ago using Python, perhaps a high level script would be a better tool for the job!
Enjoy.
Alex
http://www.alexfb.com/cgi-bin/twiki/view/PtPhysics/Adjacency-Matrix-EigenVectore-Path-Graph
2008/5/23 Alexei Sheplyakov <varg at theor.jinr.ru>:
Hello!
On Fri, May 23, 2008 at 12:47:55AM -0700, Bhalchandra Thatte wrote:
> I wish to write a few programs that do something like this:
> take a graph or a tree
> each vertex or edge of the graph has a variable associated with it.
> walk on the graph or find certain subgraphs, and compute certain
> multivariable polynomials in terms of the variables associated
> with vertices or edges.
I think boost.graph (for graph manipulations) and GiNaC (for symbolic
computation) is a reasonable choice.
> later possibly do numerical optimization of the polynomials using
> an optimization library.
Be forewarned: GiNaC does not provide any kind of numerical optimization.
> I thought GiNaC would be ideal for this type of applications because
> C++ will give me complete control over the data structures and
> the efficiency.
I suggest to think twice if you really need a low level programming
language (such as C++) at all.
Best regards,
Alexei
--
All science is either physics or stamp collecting.
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