By Mario Michele Gala, Elisa Quintarelli, Letizia Tanca (auth.), John L. Pfaltz, Manfred Nagl, Boris Böhlen (eds.)
This e-book constitutes the completely refereed post-proceedings of the second one overseas Workshop on functions of Graph modifications with commercial Relevance, AGTIVE 2003, held in Charlotesville, Virginia, united states in September/October 2003.
The 27 revised complete papers and eleven revised demo papers provided including 2 invited papers and five workshop reviews have been conscientiously chosen in the course of iterated rounds of reviewing and revision. The papers are geared up in topical sections on internet purposes; information constructions and information bases; engineering functions; agent-oriented and practical courses and distribution; item- and aspect-oriented structures; normal languages: processing and structuring; reengineering; reuse and integration; modeling languages; bioinformatics; and multimedia, photo, and visible languages.
Read Online or Download Applications of Graph Transformations with Industrial Relevance: Second International Workshop, AGTIVE 2003, Charlottesville, VA, USA, September 27 - October 1, 2003, Revised Selected and Invited Papers PDF
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Additional resources for Applications of Graph Transformations with Industrial Relevance: Second International Workshop, AGTIVE 2003, Charlottesville, VA, USA, September 27 - October 1, 2003, Revised Selected and Invited Papers
Section 5 applies our theory to specify red-black trees. Section 6 discusses related work. Section 7 concludes. Proofs are omitted from this paper, they are given in the full technical report . 2 Graph Reduction Specifications This section describes our framework for specifying graph languages by reduction systems. We define graphs, rules and derivations as in the double-pushout approach , and add a signature restriction to ensure that graphs are models of data structures and that rules preserve the restriction.
Example Actions changeIt and put described in collaborations in Figures 5 and 6 are translated to rules in Figures 8 and 9. The rule name and parameter list correspond to those of the corresponding method. Rule put produces new revisions of the item list and the cart. The resulting item list contains all previous items with the new one in addition. The previous items are depicted by a multi- 24 Anilda Qemali and Gabriele Taentzer Fig. 8. Rule changeIt(in i:Item, s:Int, c:Enum) object which is mapped to all item vertices connected to the current list vertex when the rule is applied.
Example 2 (Specification of cyclic lists) Fig. 2 gives rules defining cyclic lists. A single loop, is a cyclic list and all other cyclic lists reduce to Two-link cycles are reduced by TwoLoop. Longer cycles are reduced a link at a time by Unlink. Clearly a graph of several disjoint cycles will not reduce to a single loop; no rules reduce branching or merging structures, and acyclic chains cannot become loops. The rest of this paper is organised as follows. Section 2 defines GRSs. Section 3 discusses polynomial GRSs (PGRSs) and their complexity for shape checking.