Reducibility among problems, Theory of Computation

A common approach in solving problems is to transform them to different problems, solve the new ones, and derive the solutions for the original problems from those for the new ones. This approach is helpful when the new problems are simpler to solve, or when they usually have known algorithms for solving them. A similar approach is also very useful in the classification of problems according to their complexity.

Posted Date: 3/18/2013 1:13:50 AM | Location : United States







Related Discussions:- Reducibility among problems, Assignment Help, Ask Question on Reducibility among problems, Get Answer, Expert's Help, Reducibility among problems Discussions

Write discussion on Reducibility among problems
Your posts are moderated
Related Questions
And what this money. Invovle who it involves and the fact of,how we got itself identified candidate and not withstanding time date location. That shouts me media And answers who''v

Normal forms are important because they give us a 'standard' way of rewriting and allow us to compare two apparently different grammars G1  and G2. The two grammars can be shown to

Prepare the consolidated financial statements for the year ended 30 June 2011. On 1 July 2006, Mark Ltd acquired all the share capitall of john Ltd for $700,000. At the date , J



For every regular language there is a constant n depending only on L such that, for all strings x ∈ L if |x| ≥ n then there are strings u, v and w such that 1. x = uvw, 2. |u

This was one of the ?rst substantial theorems of Formal Language Theory. It's maybe not too surprising to us, as we have already seen a similar equivalence between LTO and SF. But

Paths leading to regions B, C and E are paths which have not yet seen aa. Those leading to region B and E end in a, with those leading to E having seen ba and those leading to B no

In general non-determinism, by introducing a degree of parallelism, may increase the accepting power of a model of computation. But if we subject NFAs to the same sort of analysis

Computations are deliberate for processing information. Computability theory was discovered in the 1930s, and extended in the 1950s and 1960s. Its basic ideas have become part of