Topic

# Linear programming

About: Linear programming is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 32179 publications have been published within this topic receiving 920396 citations. The topic is also known as: LP & linear optimization.

##### Papers published on a yearly basis

##### Papers

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TL;DR: A nonlinear (nonconvex) programming model provides a new definition of efficiency for use in evaluating activities of not-for-profit entities participating in public programs and methods for objectively determining weights by reference to the observational data for the multiple outputs and multiple inputs that characterize such programs.

25,433 citations

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TL;DR: This paper has always been one of my favorite children, combining as it does elements of the duality of linear programming and combinatorial tools from graph theory, and it may be of some interest to tell the story of its origin this article.

Abstract: This paper has always been one of my favorite “children,” combining as it does elements of the duality of linear programming and combinatorial tools from graph theory. It may be of some interest to tell the story of its origin.

11,096 citations

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TL;DR: This clearly written, mathematically rigorous text includes a novel algorithmic exposition of the simplex method and also discusses the Soviet ellipsoid algorithm for linear programming; efficient algorithms for network flow, matching, spanning trees, and matroids; the theory of NP-complete problems; approximation algorithms, local search heuristics for NPcomplete problems, more.

Abstract: This clearly written , mathematically rigorous text includes a novel algorithmic exposition of the simplex method and also discusses the Soviet ellipsoid algorithm for linear programming; efficient algorithms for network flow, matching, spanning trees, and matroids; the theory of NP-complete problems; approximation algorithms, local search heuristics for NPcomplete problems, more All chapters are supplemented by thoughtprovoking problems A useful work for graduate-level students with backgrounds in computer science, operations research, and electrical engineering Mathematicians wishing a self-contained introduction need look no further—American Mathematical Monthly 1982 ed

7,221 citations

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01 Dec 1986TL;DR: Introduction and Preliminaries.

Abstract: Introduction and Preliminaries. Problems, Algorithms, and Complexity. LINEAR ALGEBRA. Linear Algebra and Complexity. LATTICES AND LINEAR DIOPHANTINE EQUATIONS. Theory of Lattices and Linear Diophantine Equations. Algorithms for Linear Diophantine Equations. Diophantine Approximation and Basis Reduction. POLYHEDRA, LINEAR INEQUALITIES, AND LINEAR PROGRAMMING. Fundamental Concepts and Results on Polyhedra, Linear Inequalities, and Linear Programming. The Structure of Polyhedra. Polarity, and Blocking and Anti--Blocking Polyhedra. Sizes and the Theoretical Complexity of Linear Inequalities and Linear Programming. The Simplex Method. Primal--Dual, Elimination, and Relaxation Methods. Khachiyana s Method for Linear Programming. The Ellipsoid Method for Polyhedra More Generally. Further Polynomiality Results in Linear Programming. INTEGER LINEAR PROGRAMMING. Introduction to Integer Linear Programming. Estimates in Integer Linear Programming. The Complexity of Integer Linear Programming. Totally Unimodular Matrices: Fundamental Properties and Examples. Recognizing Total Unimodularity. Further Theory Related to Total Unimodularity. Integral Polyhedra and Total Dual Integrality. Cutting Planes. Further Methods in Integer Linear Programming. References. Indexes.

7,005 citations

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03 Mar 1993

TL;DR: The book is a solid reference for professionals as well as a useful text for students in the fields of operations research, management science, industrial engineering, applied mathematics, and also in engineering disciplines that deal with analytical optimization techniques.

Abstract: COMPREHENSIVE COVERAGE OF NONLINEAR PROGRAMMING THEORY AND ALGORITHMS, THOROUGHLY REVISED AND EXPANDED"Nonlinear Programming: Theory and Algorithms"--now in an extensively updated Third Edition--addresses the problem of optimizing an objective function in the presence of equality and inequality constraints. Many realistic problems cannot be adequately represented as a linear program owing to the nature of the nonlinearity of the objective function and/or the nonlinearity of any constraints. The "Third Edition" begins with a general introduction to nonlinear programming with illustrative examples and guidelines for model construction.Concentration on the three major parts of nonlinear programming is provided: Convex analysis with discussion of topological properties of convex sets, separation and support of convex sets, polyhedral sets, extreme points and extreme directions of polyhedral sets, and linear programmingOptimality conditions and duality with coverage of the nature, interpretation, and value of the classical Fritz John (FJ) and the Karush-Kuhn-Tucker (KKT) optimality conditions; the interrelationships between various proposed constraint qualifications; and Lagrangian duality and saddle point optimality conditionsAlgorithms and their convergence, with a presentation of algorithms for solving both unconstrained and constrained nonlinear programming problemsImportant features of the "Third Edition" include: New topics such as second interior point methods, nonconvex optimization, nondifferentiable optimization, and moreUpdated discussion and new applications in each chapterDetailed numerical examples and graphical illustrationsEssential coverage of modeling and formulating nonlinear programsSimple numerical problemsAdvanced theoretical exercisesThe book is a solid reference for professionals as well as a useful text for students in the fields of operations research, management science, industrial engineering, applied mathematics, and also in engineering disciplines that deal with analytical optimization techniques. The logical and self-contained format uniquely covers nonlinear programming techniques with a great depth of information and an abundance of valuable examples and illustrations that showcase the most current advances in nonlinear problems.

6,259 citations