 By Conder M., Malniс A.

Best graph theory books

Discrete Mathematics: Elementary and Beyond (Undergraduate Texts in Mathematics)

Discrete arithmetic is readily turning into some of the most vital components of mathematical study, with purposes to cryptography, linear programming, coding concept and the idea of computing. This ebook is aimed toward undergraduate arithmetic and laptop technology scholars attracted to constructing a sense for what arithmetic is all approximately, the place arithmetic may be priceless, and what sorts of questions mathematicians paintings on.

Reasoning and Unification over Conceptual Graphs

Reasoning and Unification over Conceptual Graphs is an exploration of computerized reasoning and determination within the increasing box of Conceptual constructions. Designed not just for computing scientists discovering Conceptual Graphs, but additionally for a person drawn to exploring the layout of data bases, the e-book explores what are proving to be the basic tools for representing semantic kin in wisdom bases.

Encyclopedia of Distances

This up to date and revised moment version of the prime reference quantity on distance metrics incorporates a wealth of recent fabric that displays advances in a box now considered as a necessary device in lots of components of natural and utilized arithmetic. The booklet of this quantity coincides with intensifying study efforts into metric areas and particularly distance layout for functions.

Additional info for A census of semisymmetric cubic graphs on up to 768 vertices

Example text

Mc Kay and G. au/~gordon/remote/foster/. 7. E. Conder and P. Dobcs´anyi, “Trivalent symmetric graphs on up to 768 vertices,” J. Combin. Math. Combin. Comput. 40 (2002), 41–63. 8. E. Conder, A. Malniˇc, D. Maruˇsiˇc, T. Pisanski and P. Potoˇcnik, “The edge-transitive but not vertextransitive cubic graph on 112 vertices”, J. Graph Theory 50 (2005), 25–42. 9. H. T. P. A. A. Wilson, Atlas of finite groups, Oxford University Press, Eynsham, 1985. 10. D. Dixon and B. Mortimer, Permutation Groups, Springer–Verlag, New York, 1996.

7. E. Conder and P. Dobcs´anyi, “Trivalent symmetric graphs on up to 768 vertices,” J. Combin. Math. Combin. Comput. 40 (2002), 41–63. 8. E. Conder, A. Malniˇc, D. Maruˇsiˇc, T. Pisanski and P. Potoˇcnik, “The edge-transitive but not vertextransitive cubic graph on 112 vertices”, J. Graph Theory 50 (2005), 25–42. 9. H. T. P. A. A. Wilson, Atlas of finite groups, Oxford University Press, Eynsham, 1985. 10. D. Dixon and B. Mortimer, Permutation Groups, Springer–Verlag, New York, 1996. L. Miller, “Regular groups of automorphisms of cubic graphs,” J.

11. Z. B 29 (1980), 195–230. 12. P. nz/~peter. Springer 294 J Algebr Comb (2006) 23: 255–294 13. F. Du and D. Maruˇsiˇc, “Biprimitive graphs of smallest order,” J. Algebraic Combin. 9 (1999), 151–156. 14. F. Y. Xu, “A classification of semisymmetric graphs of order 2 pq (I),” Comm. Algebra 28 (2000), 2685–2715. J. Combin. Theory, Series B 29 (1980), 195–230. 15. J. Folkman, “Regular line-symmetric graphs,” J. Combin. Theory 3 (1967), 215–232. 16. R. Frucht, “A canonical representation of trivalent Hamiltonian graphs,” J.