Guide to using plantri (version 5.3)
====================================
Gunnar Brinkmann
University of Gent
Gunnar.Brinkmann@ugent.be
Brendan McKay
Australian National University
brendan.mckay@anu.edu.au
INTRODUCTION.
plantri is a program that generates certain types of graphs that are
imbedded on the sphere.
Exactly one member of each isomorphism class is output, using an amount
of memory almost independent of the number of graphs produced. This,
together with the exceptionally fast operation and careful validation,
makes the program suitable for processing very large numbers of graphs.
Isomorphisms are defined with respect to the imbeddings, so in some
cases outputs may be isomorphic as abstract graphs.
DEFINITIONS.
When a graph is drawn on the sphere without edges crossing, the sphere is
thereby divided into regions called FACES. If the graph is connected, each
face is homeomorphic to a disk (which in this case just means that it has
no holes). We can cut a hole in the sphere in the middle of a face and
open the sphere into a plane, but we must remember that the outside region
is as much a face as the other regions even though it is no longer a disk.
The combinatorial structure of a graph drawn on the sphere is represented
by the cyclic order of the edges at each vertex, where (according to the
arbitrary choice we will adopt) the order is clockwise if we look at
the sphere from the outside.
a
3------------4
/ \ /|
/ \ b c / |
d / \ / | e FIGURE 1.
/ \ / |
/ \ / |
0 --------- 2 ---- 1
f g
In the above example, the abstract graph is given by the edges
a={3,4}, b={2,3}, c={2,4}, d={0,3}, e={1,4}, f={0,2}, g={1,2}.
The imbedding is given by listing the edges in clockwise order for
each vertex:
0: d,f 1: e,g 2: b,c,g,f 3: a,b,d 4: a,e,c
Note that the cyclic order b,c,g,f is the same as c,g,f,b - the
starting point doesn't matter.
To fully represent the imbedded graph we need both the abstract graph
and the cyclic edge orders. In the case of a graph with no parallel
edges (more than one edge with the same endpoints), it is conventional
to give both at once by listing neighbours in clockwise order:
0: 2,3 1: 2,4 2: 0,3,4,1 3: 0,4,2 4: 1,2,3
Later we will describe a convention for representing even imbeddings of
some graphs with parallel edges by cyclic neighbour lists.
The MIRROR IMAGE of an imbedded graph is obtained by reversing all the
cyclic orders. That corresponds to turning the sphere inside out.
The mirror image of the above graph is
a
4------------3
|\ / \
| \ c b / \
e | \ / \ d FIGURE 2.
| \ / \
| \ / \
1---- 2 ---------- 0
g f
In defining "isomorphism" for two imbedded graphs, we have the choice of
whether or not to automatically regard a graph and its mirror image as
isomorphic. plantri knows both definitions:
Let G and H be two connected imbedded graphs with the same numbers of
vertices and the same number of edges.
An ORIENTATION-PRESERVING (O-P) ISOMORPHISM from G to H is a bijection fv
from V(G) to V(H), and a bijection fe from E(G) to E(H), such that
(1) If e = {v1,v2} is in E(G), then fe(e) = {fv(v1),fv(v2)} and fe(e)
is in E(H).
(2) If (e1,e2,...,ek) is the set of edges incident with a vertex v of G,
in clockwise order, then (fe(e1),fe(e2),...,f(ek)) is the set of
edges incident with the vertex fv(v) of G, in clockwise order.
An ORIENTATION-REVERSING (O-R) ISOMORPHISM from G to H is a bijection fv
from V(G) to V(H), and a bijection fe from E(G) to E(H), such that
(1) If e = {v1,v2} is in E(G), then fe(e) = {fv(v1),fv(v2)} and fe(e)
is in E(H).
(2) If (e1,e2,...,ek) is the set of edges incident with a vertex v of G,
in clockwise order, then (fe(e1),fe(e2),...,f(ek)) is the set of
edges incident with the vertex fv(v) of G, in anti-clockwise order.
Note that the two definitions differ only in the penultimate word.
An ISOMORPHISM from G to H is either an O-P isomorphism or an O-R
isomorphism. Isomorphism and O-P isomorphism (but not O-R isomorphism)
are equivalence relations, so we can speak of ISOMORPHISM CLASSES and
O-P ISOMORPHISM CLASSES. Similarly, the set of all isomorphisms and
the set all O-P isomorphisms (but not the set of all O-R isomorphisms)
from an imbedded graph to itself form groups under composition: the
AUTOMORPHISM GROUP and the O-P AUTOMORPHISM GROUP.
Given an imbedded graph G, we can form another imbedded graph called its
PLANAR DUAL (or just DUAL) D. The vertices of D are the faces of G.
The edges of D are in 1-1 correspondence with the edges of G: the
two endpoints of an edge in D are the faces that are on either side of
the corresponding edge in G. Finally, the cyclic order of edges around
a vertex in D (which is a face in G) is the clockwise order of the
corresponding edges bounding the face in G. The graph in Figure 2 has
the following dual:
----------------------
| d |
| ---------- |
| / a | |
| / C------ D
| / c / b |
|/ e / | FIGURE 3.
A --------- B |
|\ g | |
| ---------- |
| f |
----------------------
The vertex A corresponds to the outside face of Figure 2. Note that the
faces of the dual correspond to the vertices of the original graph. In
fact, it is not hard to see that the dual of the dual of an imbedded
graph is the original graph. Also note how the existence of vertices of
degree 2 in the original graph led to parallel edges in the dual.
If all the faces of an imbedded graph are triangles (i.e. bounded by 3
edges) the imbedded graph is called a TRIANGULATION. The literature
is divided over whether the outside face must be a triangle, but we will
take it that ALL faces are triangles. The dual of a triangulation is an
imbedded cubic (trivalent) graph. A triangulation with n vertices has
exactly 3n-6 edges and 2n-4 faces.
A graph (imbedded or not) is k-CONNECTED if it cannot be disconnected by
removing fewer than k vertices. It is convenient to revise the definition
slightly for the complete graph K4: it is 3-connected but not 4-connected.
A standard theorem says that a triangulation is 3-connected if and only
if it has no loops or parallel edges. It is impossible for a planar
graph to be k-connected for k greater than 5.
A graph (imbedded or not) is CYCLICALLY K-CONNECTED if it is impossible
to remove k or fewer vertices so that the graph breaks into components of
which at least two have cycles. As before, K4 is defined to be cyclically
3-connected but not cyclically 4-connected. Planar graphs can have
arbitrarily high cyclic connectivity.
In many circumstances there are relationships between the connectivity of
an imbedded graph and the cyclic connectivity of its dual. For example,
a triangulation is k-connected if and only if its dual is cyclically
k-connected.
A SIMPLE graph is one with no parallel edges or loops.
INSTALLING plantri.
The latest edition of plantri can be obtained from
http://cs.anu.edu.au/~bdm/plantri
plantri.c is a C program written as a single file plantri.c. It should
compile immediately with most modern C compilers, as it only contains
code that is very standard (unless your compiler is VERY old).
To compile plantri.c under Unix, you can use
cc -o plantri -O4 plantri.c
where "4" is the highest number your compiler accepts, or just
make plantri (but check makefile first).
RUNNING plantri.
To run plantri, you need to be able to enter command-line parameters.
All our examples will use standard Unix syntax.
An example of a plantri run is:
plantri -d 16
which makes the duals (because -d is present) of the 3-connected
triangulations with 16 vertices. In other words, it makes the
3-connected cubic planar graphs with 28 vertices.
The only compulsory parameter is the number of vertices ("16" in the
example). This can also be given as "28d" (the suffix 'd' means 'dual')
in which case it is converted by adding 4 then dividing by 2:
(28+4)/2 = 16. In the case of triangulations, this calculation yields
the number of faces, which is the number of vertices in the dual cubic
graph.
Apart from the one compulsory parameter, there are three types of optional
parameters:
* SWITCHES are introduced by a '-' character. If there are more than one
they can be arbitrarily concatenated or separated. They can also appear
anywhere. For example, these command lines are all equivalent:
plantri -m4u 10
plantri -u -m4 10
plantri 10 -um4
plantri -u 10 -m4
The meanings of the switches are explained in the next sections.
In the case of a switch taking a numerical value, such as -m, giving
it without a value is the same as giving value 0. That is, -m is
the same as -m0 .
* An OUTPUT FILE can be given, if you want the graphs to be sent somewhere
other than standard output. Information other than graphs (such as
statistics) is written to the standard error stream. It is permitted
to use a lonely '-' to explicitly request graph output to standard
output. Example:
plantri 20 tri.20 --Send 20-vertex triangulations to file tri.20
* A RES/MOD pair can be given to select only a portion of the graphs that
would otherwise be produced. This pair comprises two integers with
'/' between, such as 13/100. The first integer can be from 0 to one
less than the second number. This example selects portion 13 from
portions 0, 1, ..., 99. In total, these 100 portions will be a
partition of all the graphs into 100 roughly equal parts. This is
provided to enable you to divide your computing task into pieces of
manageable size.
More information on RES/MOD pairs is given later.
Parameters and switches may appear in any order with one exception:
the compulsory parameter (number of vertices) must precede any
output file or res/mod parameters.
OUTPUT FORMATS.
plantri can write graphs in a variety of different formats.
PLANAR CODE is the default format. It is the preferred format if you plan
to feed the graph into a program that needs the imbedding, and also
convenient if you don't need the imbedding. However, it uses characters
which are not printable so it is not suitable for looking at by eye.
ASCII CODE is a human-readable version of planar code. The vertices of
the graph are named by ASCII characters starting with 'a'. Example:
7 bcdefg,agfdc,abd,acbfe,adf,aedbg,afb
This is a graph with 7 vertices a,b,c,d,e,f,g. The neighbours of
'a' in clockwise order are b,c,d,e,f,g; and so on. Each graph occupies
one line of output. Ascii code is convenient if you just want to draw
a few graphs by hand.
To select ascii code use -a.
EDGE CODE is an alternative for planar code that enables all plane graphs
to be encoded unambiguously even if there are multiple loops.
See Appendix B for the full definition. To select edge code use -E.
DOUBLE CODE is a human-readable version of edge code, with both the
primal and dual graphs appearing on the same line. It begins with
the number of vertices, and then for each vertex a list of the
incident edges is given in clockwise order. Then there is the number
of faces and a list of the edges of each face in clockwise order.
The names of the edges are A, B, C, and so on in ascii order.
An example is
8 AHB BLC CJD DIE EFA FIG GKH JLK 6 ABCDE AFGH EIF DJKGI KLBH LJC
which is an 8-vertex cubic graph with edges A..L, and its 6 faces.
To select double code use -T.
GRAPH6 is a compact code for the abstract structure of a graph.
The imbedding is not represented, so this is not a suitable code to
use if you want the imbedding. It is also restricted to simple
graphs. graph6 is one of the formats supported by Brendan McKay's
'nauty' package. Each graph occupies one line.
To select graph6 code use -g.
SPARSE6 is a compact code for the abstract structure of a graph which is
optimized for sparse graphs. If you don't want the imbedding and are
dealing with cubic graphs of 20 or more vertices, sparse6 is a good
choice. sparse6 is one of the formats supported by Brendan McKay's
'nauty' package. Each graph occupies one line.
To select sparse6 code use -s.
Each of those formats except for ascii code also has a standard header,
which may be written to the output at the beginning:
format header written by default?
planar code >>planar_code<< yes
edge code >>edge_code<< yes
graph6 >>graph6<< no
sparse6 >>sparse6<< no
In each case the header is written with no end-of-line characters after
it (for portability reasons). To write a header when the default is not
to, or vice-versa, use -h.
If you only want to count the graphs and not write them, use -u to
select no output.
Details of these formats is given in Appendices A-C.
MISCELLANEOUS SWITCHES.
-d causes the dual graph to be written instead of the original graph.
Note that it is applied only at the output stage. All other switches
refer to the original graph before the dual is taken. For example,
-m4 (minimum degree at least 4) refers to the original graph and
not to the dual.
-o Normally, one member of each isomorphism class is written. If this
switch is given, one member of each O-P isomorphism class is written.
Since graph6 and sparse6 formats don't encode the imbedding anyway,
this switch is ignored for output purposes if you use -g or -s.
-o also implies -G.
-G This switch is only of interest if you are using a plug-in (see
Appendix D). It ensures that the full automorphism group is
computed for each output graph. If you are not using a plug-in,
-G will just slow things down.
-V Only output graphs with non-trivial group. If -o is given, the
O-P group is used. Otherwise, the full group. Implies -G.
-v plantri will always tell you (by a message to standard error) the
number of graphs that were produced. If you specify -v, it might
tell you some additional statistical information. For example, if
you use -o, -v will cause it to also inform you of the number of
isomorphism classes as well as the number of isomorphism classes
which are O-P isomorphic to their mirror images.
SELECTING THE GRAPH CLASS.
In these instructions, the word 'primal' refers to the graph you will get
if you don't use -d, and 'dual' refers to the dual of that graph (which
you get instead by using -d).
The character # refers to a non-negative integer.
We begin with a few switches available in multiple circumstances.
-m# Specify a lower bound on the minimum degree. In the dual graph this
means a lower bound on the minimum face size. The default is -m3.
-c# Specify a lower bound on the connectivity. The meaning in the dual
graph will be explained in each case. The default is -c3.
(-c4 has a slightly weaker meaning with -q, see below.)
-x When used in combination with -c#, the connectivity must be exactly #,
rather than at least #. (Some exceptions are noted below.)
Now we can explain the graph classes which can be produced by plantri.
-b but not -p
Select eulerian triangulations, where "eulerian" means that every
vertex has even degree. -m is not available except for the default
-m4 (the minimum degree is always 4 anyway).
-c3 (default) 3-connected eulerian planar triangulation.
The dual is a 3-connected bipartite cubic graph.
-c4 4-connected eulerian planar triangulation.
The dual is a cyclically 4-connected bipartite cubic graph.
-c3x The difference between -c3 and -c4, namely those 3-connected
eulerian planar triangulations which have a triangle that is
not a face.
-p but not -b
Select general planar simple graphs. In the 3-connected case, these
are also called convex polytopes. Note that isomorphism is defined
with reference to the imbedding on a sphere, which means that outputs
may be isomorphic as abstract graphs if the connectivity is less
than 3.
-m1 The minimum degree is at least 1.
-m2 The minimum degree is at least 2.
-m3 (default) The minimum degree is a least 3.
-m4 The minimum degree is at least 4.
-m5 The minimum degree is at least 5 (and so exactly 5).
-c4 The connectivity is at least 4.
-c3 (default) The connectivity is at least 3.
-c2 The connectivity is at least 2.
-c1 The connectivity is at least 1.
-c2x The difference between -c2 and -c3, namely connectivity exactly 2.
-c1x The difference between -c1 and -c2, namely connectivity exactly 1.
If the -c switch is used but not the -m switch, the minimum degree is
set to the same value. For example, -c2 is the same as -c2m2.
If the -m switch is used but not the -c switch, 3-connectivity is
assumed. This means that -m1 and -m2 are ineffective without using
-c1 or -c2 as well.
In addition, two limits can be imposed:
-e Specify bounds on the number of edges (which is equal to the
number of edges in the dual). The default is no bounds.
For n vertices, the number of edges can be from ceil(3n/2)
(2n for -m4, ceil(5n/2) for -m5) to 3n-6.
There are four possible forms:
-e# number of edges exactly #
-e:# number of edges at most #
-e#: number of edges at least #
-e#:# number of edges from # to #
Only the lower bound is efficiently implemented. Generally
speaking, it is more efficient to do a range of edge counts
at once rather than one edge count at a time.
-f# Specify an upper bound on the size of a face (in the dual: an
upper bound on the maximum degree). The default is no bound.
For n vertices, the largest face size can be from 3 to n-1.
-bp or -pb
Select general planar simple bipartite graphs. These are a subset
of the class generated by -p alone, namely those which are bipartite.
The minimum degree is always at most 3, so all the parameters
available with -p are available except -c4, -m4, -m5 and -f3.
The duals are a subclass of planar eulerian graphs.
For -c3, the duals are the 3-connected planar eulerian graphs.
-P# Select triangulations of a disk. These are imbedded simple graphs
with a distinguished "outer" face. The outer face can be any size
(here called the disk size) but the other faces must be triangles.
The argument to -P is the disk size. If no argument (or 0) is given,
all disk sizes are permitted. If all disk sizes are needed, it is a
lot more efficient to do them all at once rather than one at a time.
Except for the outer face, all vertices must have degree at least 3.
On the outer face, vertices of degree 2 may be permitted, according
to the -m parameter. Also, the only 2-cuts which may exist are
chords of the outer face: they are permitted for -c2 but not for -c3.
Since a vertex of degree 2 on the outer face implies a chord, the
combination -m2c3 is the same as -m3c3.
The useful combinations of -c, -m and -x are listed:
-c3m3 (default) no chords, no vertices degree 2
-c2 chords allowed, no vertices degree 2
-c2x chords required, no vertices degree 2
-c2m2 chords allowed, degree 2 allowed
-c2xm2 chords required, degree 2 allowed
We have c2P = c3m3P + c2xP and c2m2P = c3m3P + c2xm2P.
The output graphs are labelled in such a way that v-w is an
edge and the outer face is on the left when looking from v-w,
where v is the first vertex and w is the second vertex.
For dual output, the first vertex corresponds to the outer
face. The dual graph is a graph which has every vertex of
degree 3 except possibly the first vertex.
When interpretting the output, remember that the outer face is
distinguished and that this is taken into account in determining
isomorphisms. It means, for example, that some of the outputs with
outer face of size 3 will be isomorphic as abstract graphs even in
the 3-connected case.
-q Select simple quadrangulations. These are simple planar graphs for
which every face has length 4. The dual graphs are planar quartic
graphs.
-x is not implemented.
The useful combinations of -c and -m are listed:
-c3m3 (default) 3-connected
dual: 3-connected simple quartic graphs
-c2m2 arbitrary
dual: 4-edge-connected (maybe not simple)
quartic multigraphs
-c2 minimum degree 3
dual: 4-edge-connected simple quartic graphs
-c4 3-connected, no non-facial 4-cycles
dual: 3-connected, 6-cyclically-edge-connected
(simple) quartic graphs
-A Select Appolonian networks. These are simple planar triangulations
that can be formed starting with K4 then repeatedly dividing a face
into three by addition of a new vertex. They all have minimum
degree and connectivity equal to 3.
The dual graphs are cubic planar graphs which can be made from K4
by repeatedly replacing a vertex by a triangle.
If -b, -q, -p, -P and -A are absent, the graphs found are triangulations
only restricted by connectivity and minimum degree. In this case,
there is the possibility of connectivity lower than 3.
The useful combinations of -c, -m, -x and -t are:
-c3m3 (default) 3-connected planar triangulation.
The dual is a 3-connected planar cubic graph.
Both primal and dual graphs are simple.
-m5 3-connected planar triangulation with minimum degree 5.
The dual is a 3-connected planar cubic graph with no faces
smaller than pentagons. Both primal and dual graphs are simple.
-c5 5-connected planar triangulation (implies minimum degree 5).
The dual is a cyclically 5-connected planar cubic graph.
Both primal and dual graphs are simple.
-m5c4 4-connected planar triangulation with minimum degree 5. The
The dual is a cyclically 4-connected planar cubic graph with
no faces smaller than pentagons. Both primal and dual graphs
are simple.
-m5c3x 3-connected planar triangulation with minimum degree 5
and at least one non-facial triangle. The dual is a
3-connected planar cubic graph with no faces smaller than
pentagons but at least one cyclic 3-cut. Both primal and
dual graphs are simple.
-m5c4x 4-connected planar triangulation with minimum degree 5
and at least one separating 4-cycle. The dual is a
4-connected planar cubic graph with no faces smaller than
pentagons but at least one cyclic 4-cut. Both primal and
dual graphs are simple.
-m4 3-connected planar triangulation with minimum degree at least 4.
The dual is a 3-connected planar cubic graph with no triangles.
Both primal and dual graphs are simple.
-c4 4-connected planar triangulation (implies minimum degree >= 4).
The dual is a cyclically 4-connected planar cubic graph.
Both primal and dual graphs are simple.
-c4x, -c5x are not allowed (but see -m5c4x).
-m4c3x 3-connected planar triangulation with minimum degree at
least 4 and at least one non-facial triangle. The dual is a
3-connected planar cubic graph with no triangles but at least
one cyclic 3-cut. Both primal and dual graphs are simple.
-c2 2-connected planar triangulation with minimum degree at least 3.
There may be parallel edges (but remember it is a triangulation
so there must be things between each pair of them). There are
no loops. The dual is a 2-connected simple planar cubic graph.
-c2x Same as -c2 except that there must be at least one pair of
parallel edges. In the dual, at least one cutset of size 2.
-m2c2 2-connected planar triangulation with minimum degree at least 2.
There can be parallel edges but no loops. The dual is a
2-connected planar cubic graph which may have multiple edges
but has no loops.
In the case of -c1, there is an extra switch -t which changes the
class. For a triangulation a "special configuration" consists of
two faces that consist of a double edge with a loop inside at one
end and a loop outside at the other end. In the dual cubic graph,
this corresponds to a double edge which does not bound a face
(so it has an edge pointing inside at one end and an edge pointing
outside at the other end). In all cases, special configurations
are allowed if -t is used and forbidden otherwise.
In these descriptions loops and double edges are permitted except
as indicated.
-c1 (same as -m3c1) Planar triangulation with minimum degree at
least 3 and no special configurations. The dual is a planar
cubic graph no non-facial 2-cycles.
-c1t (same as -m3c1t) Arbitrary planar triangulation with minimum
degree at least 3. The dual is an arbitrary planar cubic graph.
-m2c1 Planar triangulation with minimum degree at least 2 but no
special configurations. The dual is a planar cubic graph
with no loops or non-facial 2-cycles.
-m2c1t Planar triangulation with minimum degree at least 2.
The dual is a planar cubic graph with no loops.
-m1c1 Planar triangulation with no special configurations.
The dual is a planar cubic graph with no non-facial 2-cycles.
-m1c1t Arbitrary planar triangulation. The dual is an arbitrary
planar cubic graph.
We have c2 = c2x + c3, c1 = c1x + c2, and c1t = c1tx + c2.
Also m2c1 = m2c1x + m2c2 and m1c1 = m1c1x + m1c2.
Also m2c1t = m2c1tx + m2c2 and m1c1t = m1c1tx + m1c2.
Also m4 = m4c3x + c4, m5c4 = m5c4x + c5, and m5 = m5c4x + m5c3x + c5.
MORE ON RES/MOD SPLITTING.
The feature selected by the optional res/mod parameter to plantri is one
of its greatest strengths. The set of objects is divided into mod disjoint
classes and only the res-th class is generated. It is necessary that
0 <= res <= mod-1. The splitting is designed so that the overhead is at
most 5 seconds per run for a 500MHz machine. Also, for problems where
there are very many objects altogether, the value of mod can be at least
as large as 10,000 and still have reasonable uniformity of class size.
The definition of the classes obeys the normal laws of modulo arithmetic.
For example, class 1/5 is the union of 1/10 and 6/10 (since the numbers
equal to 1 modulo 5 are the numbers equal to 1 or 6 modulo 10). This
enables classes to be further split into smaller pieces if the need arises.
To determine the actual cost of splitting, and the maximum number of
classes available, run the program plantri_s (known to the makefile).
For example:
% plantri_s -b 30
9030731 splitting cases at level=24; cpu=7.63 sec
This says that splitting into up to 9030731 cases is feasible (though the
splitting won't be very uniform if you use that many) and the cost of the
splitting is about 7.6 seconds for each run. (In this case, it means that
using 400 classes incurs a splitting penalty of only one percent.)
Plugins can change the splitting level by defining splithint in the
expansion of PLUGIN_INIT.
The switch -X increases the splitting level by 1 if possible, making the
splitting more uniform at the cost of more overhead. You can repeat it,
as in -XX.
APPENDIX A. Definition of PLANAR CODE.
PLANAR CODE is the default output format for plantri. The vertices of
the graph are numbered starting at 1. PLANAR CODE represents the graph
by a series of bytes, whose unsigned numerical values (0..255) are
significant. The first byte gives the number of vertices n. Then there
are n sections, where section v contains the neighbours of vertex v in
clockwise order followed by a zero byte. There is no end-of-line
character appended.
For example, the graph of Figure 1 is represented by the following
byte values:
5 3 4 0 3 5 0 1 4 5 2 0 1 5 3 0 2 3 4 0
In case there are parallel edges, there might be more than one graph
whose PLANAR CODE is the same up to rotation of the neighbour lists.
To resolve this ambiguity, plantri makes the following convention:
for each vertex v except for the first vertex, if the least numbered
vertex that has v as a neighbour is w, then the first w in the section
for v represents the same edge as the first v in the section for w.
In case of all the graph classes generated by plantri that have no
multiple loops, and also for all classes of triangulations, it can be
proved that for every v > 1 we have w < v and the embedded graph is
uniquely reconstructible from the code.
In addition to the encodings of graphs, a PLANAR CODE file by default
begins with the 15 characters >>planar_code<< without end-of-line
characters.
APPENDIX B. Definition of EDGE CODE.
EDGE CODE is an alternative to PLANAR CODE that has the advantage of
being uniquely decodable for all plane graphs (even with multiple loops).
The undirected edges are numbered 0,1,... consecutively but in
no particular order, and for each vertex a list of the incident
edge numbers in clockwise order is given. Note that a loop appears
twice in such a list, and in general each edge number appears
exactly twice altogether.
The code consists of a header and a body. The header has one of
two forms:
1. A single byte of value 1-255. In this case, the value of the
byte is the size of the body in bytes. All edge numbers in the
body will be encoded using L=1 bytes.
2. The byte 0, a byte (K<<4)+L (where 1<=K,L<=15), and a bigendian
unsigned number S stored in K bytes. In this case, S is the size
of the body in bytes and L is the number of bytes used for edge
numbers in the body. The size of the header is 1+1+K bytes.
The body has a section for each vertex. In each section, the edge
numbers for the incident edges are given in clockwise order, using
an L-byte bigendian integer for each. Each vertex section except
the last is followed by a single byte of value 255. (Note that this
implies L is large enough that the largest edge number has first
byte value at most 254.)
In plantri, the only possibility for the second header type is K=2, L=1.
In addition to the encodings of graphs, an EDGE CODE file by default
begins with the 13 characters >>edge_code<< without end-of-line
characters.
APPENDIX C. Definition of GRAPH6 and SPARSE6.
All numbers in this description are in decimal unless obviously in
binary. GRAPH6 and SPARSE6 are text formats, and a file containing
them is a text file.
Apart from the header, there is one object per line. Apart from the
header and the end-of-line characters, all bytes have a value in the
range 63-126 (which are all printable ASCII characters).
BIT VECTORS:
A bit vector x of length k can be represented as follows.
Example: 1000101100011100
(1) Pad on the right with 0 to make the length a multiple of 6.
Example: 100010110001110000
(2) Split into groups of 6 bits each.
Example: 100010 110001 110000
(3) Add 63 to each group, considering them as bigendian binary numbers.
Example: 97 112 111
These values are then stored one per byte.
So, the number of bytes required is ceiling(k/6).
Let R(x) denote this representation of x as a string of bytes.
SMALL NONNEGATIVE INTEGERS:
Let n be an integer in the range 0-262143 (262143 = 2^18-1).
If 0 <= n <= 62, define N(n) to be the single byte n+63.
If n >= 63, define N(n) to be the four bytes 126 R(x), where
x is the bigendian 18-bit binary form of n.
Examples: N(30) = 93
N(12345) = N(000011 000000 111001) = 126 69 63 120
GRAPH6 format:
Suppose G has n vertices. Write the upper triangle of the adjacency
matrix of G as a bit vector x of length n(n-1)/2, using the ordering
(0,1),(0,2),(1,2),(0,3),(1,3),(2,3),...,(n-1,n).
Then the graph is represented as N(n) R(x).
Example: Suppose n=5 and G has edges 0-2, 0-4, 1-3 and 3-4.
x = 0 10 010 1001
Then N(n) = 68 and R(x) = R(010010 100100) = 81 99.
So, the graph is 68 81 99.
Note that GRAPH6 format cannot represent loops or parallel edges.
SPARSE6 format:
The encoded graph consists of:
(1) The character ':'. (This is present to distinguish
the code from GRAPH6 format.)
(2) The number of vertices.
(3) A list of edges.
(4) end-of-line
Loops and multiple edges are supported, but not directed edges.
Number of vertices n: Represented as N(n) like in GRAPH6 format.
List of edges:
Let k be the number of bits needed to represent n-1 in binary.
The remaining bytes encode a sequence R(z) where
z = b[0] x[0] b[1] x[1] b[2] x[2] ... b[m] x[m] ...
Each b[i] occupies 1 bit, and each x[i] occupies k bits.
Padding at the end is chosen so that the decoding algorithm below
does not imply any spurious edges.
The vertices of the graph are 0..n-1.
The edges encoded by this sequence are determined thus:
v = 0
for i from 0 to m do
if b[i] = 1 then v = v+1 endif;
if x[i] > v then v = x[i] else output {x[i],v} endif
endfor
Example: :Fa@x^
':' indicates sparse6 format.
Subtract 63 from the other bytes and write them in binary, six bits each.
000111 100010 000001 111001 011111
The first byte is not 63, so it is n. n=7
n-1 needs 3 bits (k=3). Write the other bits in groups of 1 and k:
1 000 1 000 0 001 1 110 0 101 1 111
This is the b/x sequence 1,0 1,0 0,1 1,6 0,5 1,7.
The 1,7 at the end is just padding.
The remaining pairs give the edges 0-1 1-2 5-6.
APPENDIX D. Writing Plug-ins for plantri.
plantri has a facility for making certain compile-time changes to its
behaviour. This requires some amount of knowledge of how the program
works, and here we will give a little of that. A typical use for
a plug-in is to filter the output graphs before they are written.
This is a good idea if you are only wanting some subset of the graphs,
because plantri is so fast that writing graphs out and reading them
into another program takes about as long as generating them.
Vertices in plantri are numbered starting at 0. There are global
variables nv and ne which contain the number of vertices and the
number of DIRECTED edges (which is twice the number of edges).
In the case of disk triangulations, there are some occasions when
one vertex number is unused. In this case, the global int variable
missing_vertex indicates what is missing. If nothing is missing,
missing_vertex < 0. For example, if nv=7 and missing_vertex=2, the
vertices are actually numbered 0,1,3,4,5,6,7.
The graph is held as a collection of directed edges (type EDGE).
These edges are structures referenced by pointers. They have these
fields, amongst others:
int start; the vertex at the start of the edge
int end; the vertex at the end of the edge
EDGE *invers; the directed edge which is the reverse of this one
EDGE *next; the next edge in clockwise order around vertex start
EDGE *prev; the previous edge in clockwise order around vertex start
To find the edges, there is an array firstedge[0..], type EDGE*.
The value of firstedge[i] is a pointer to one of the edges starting
at vertex v.
For example, to "look at" all the neighbours of vertex v we can do:
EDGE *e,*elast;
e = elast = firstedge[v];
do
{
look at e->end;
e = e->next;
} while (e != elast);
Another example is the tracing of a face. Suppose we have an edge e and
we want to "look at" all the edges bounding the face on the right of e.
elast = e;
do
{
look at e;
e = e->invers->prev;
} while (e != elast);
Use e = e->invers->next instead if you are interested in the face on
the left of e.
Another useful global array is degree[0..], which contains the
degrees of the vertices. Another way to "look at" all the neighbours
of vertex v is this:
for (count = degree[v], e = firstedge[v]; --count >= 0; e = e->next)
{
look at e->end
}
To write a plug-in, you need to define some things in a separate source
file (let's call it plugin.c), and make the name of that source file
available when compiling plantri.c. For example, on most Unix systems:
cc -o plantri_plugin -O4 '-DPLUGIN="plugin.c"' plantri.c
All the quotes of both types are required.
This process causes the text of plugin.c to be read into the text of
plantri.c, so everything defined in each file is available in both.
The work of the plug-in is achieved by defining macros. Here we list
the macros that might be defined, and their meanings. If you don't
want these functions, just don't define the macros.
FILTER This is the name of a procedure that is called for each
isomorphism type of graph that would normally be output (except
that in the case of -d it is the original graph before taking
the dual). The calling sequence is like this:
int FILTER(int nbtot, int nbop, int doflip)
The procedure must return an int value. If the value 0 is
returned, the graph is not written. Otherwise it is written.
The meanings of the parameters:
nbtot = total number of automorphisms
nbop = number of canonical labellings which are O-P.
If there are O-R automorphisms, nbop=nbtot/2, while if
there are none nbop=0 or nbop=nbtot.
doflip = 0 if there is an orientation-reversing automorphism,
otherwise 1
nbtot, nbop, doflip are only guaranteed correct if -G or -o is
given. In that case the full automorphism group is available;
contact the authors for details.
Without -G and -o, doflip=0 and the other parameters are undefined.
These rules mean that doflip+1 is the number of graphs which are
to be written (except for the imbedding-insensitive formats graph6
and sparse6, for which only one will be written). If you are using
FILTER to count outputs with a particular property, count each
graph with a weight of doflip+1.
This procedure can be used to write the graph in another format.
The normal output file (an open text file) is outfile, except
if -u is given, in which case you will have to open a file
yourself or use stdout.
SUMMARY This is called at the end of the computation before the final
summary statistics are produced by plantri. Type:
void SUMMARY(void)
Its main use is to write information gathered by FILTER and other
plug-in components. If you don't want the normal summary as well,
set the global variable dosummary to 0 before returning.
Look in plantri.c to see how statistics are collected and written.
All statistics should be written to the file msgfile.
PLUGIN_INIT This is called at the start of execution, after the
command-line switches have been decoded but before any graphs
are generated. You can use it to perform tasks such as:
(a) Test if the switches are valid for this plug-in.
(b) Set switch values to appropriate default values.
(c) Initialize data-structures used by this plug-in.
PLUGIN_SWITCHES This can be defined to add extra switches. The mechanism
for detecting switches, and their values, can be best seen by
examining plantri.c. Here are two simple cases:
(a) Add a boolean switch -z:
#define PLUGIN_SWITCHES else if (arg[j] == 'z') zswitch = TRUE;
(b) Add a switch -z that takes an integer value:
#define PLUGIN_SWITCHES else if (arg[j] == 'z') \
zvalue = getswitchvalue(arg,&j);
In each case you have to define and initialize the new variables.
You can do that at the top level in plugin.c:
(a) static int zswitch = FALSE;
(b) static int zvalue = -1;
Checking that zvalue is valid, or giving it a default value if it
is not specified (i.e. is still -1), can be done using PLUGIN_INIT.
If you change the switches, you should also redefine the macro
SWITCHES that appears in the first line of plantri.c. It is
only used in error messages.
PRE_FILTER_* These are the most difficult macros to use, as considerable
knowledge of the internals of the program is required. plantri
operates by starting with the smallest graphs in the required
class, then expanding them by a few vertices at a time until the
output size is reached. The exact method for expanding a graph
depends on the graph class. The value of PRE_FILTER_* is an
expression that is evaluated for each intermediate graph computed
during the generation process that is smaller (or less constructed
in some other sense) than the output size. If the value of the
expression is 0, that intermediate graph is not expanded (so none
of its descendants appear in the output). If the value is not 0,
expansion proceeds as normal.
The actual macros available are
PRE_FILTER_SIMPLE, PRE_FILTER_MIN4, PRE_FILTER_BIP,
PRE_FILTER_POLY, PRE_FILTER_DOUBLE, PRE_FILTER_ORDLOOP,
PRE_FILTER_SPECIALLOOP, PRE_FILTER_QUAD, PRE_FILTER_MIN5.
A few more complex macros are available, but describing them would
require too much detail about plantri internals.
Some examples of plug-ins are distributed with plantri:
mdcount.c (makes plantri_mdcount) - count graphs by minimum degree
degseq.c (makes plantri_deg) - counts graphs by degree sequence
nft.c (makes plantri_nft) - counts graphs by non-facial triangles
maxdeg.c (makes plantri_md) - imposes a bound on the maximum degree
allowed_deg.c (makes plantri_ad) - specify which degrees are permitted
faceorbits.c (makes plantri_fo) - count plane imbeddings with
distinguished outer face
APPENDIX E. Graph Counts.
In this section we list some counts of the graph classes that can be
generated using plantri. If you compute any additional numbers in
any of these classes, please send them to us for inclusion.
The column headings in these tables are:
nv = number of vertices (or faces in the dual)
ne = number of edges (same in the dual)
nf = number of faces (or vertices in the dual)
all = count of isomorphism classes
O-P = count of orientation-preserving isomorphism classes.
----------------------------------------------------------------
3-connected planar triangulations.
nv ne nf all O-P
4 6 4 | 1 1
5 9 6 | 1 1
6 12 8 | 2 2
7 15 10 | 5 6
8 18 12 | 14 17
9 21 14 | 50 73
10 24 16 | 233 389
11 27 18 | 1249 2274
12 30 20 | 7595 14502
13 33 22 | 49566 97033
14 36 24 | 339722 672781
15 39 26 | 2406841 4792530
16 42 28 | 17490241 34911786
17 45 30 | 129664753 259106122
18 48 32 | 977526957 1954315346
19 51 34 | 7475907149 14949368524
20 54 36 | 57896349553 115784496932
21 57 38 | 453382272049 906736988527
22 60 40 | 3585853662949 7171613842488
23 63 42 | 28615703421545 57231089062625
----------------------------------------------------------------
3-connected planar triangulations with minimum degree at least 4,
(plantri -m4), and 4-connected planar triangulations (plantri -c4).
m4 c4
nv ne nf all O-P all O-P
6 12 8 | 1 1 | 1 1
7 15 10 | 1 1 | 1 1
8 18 12 | 2 2 | 2 2
9 21 14 | 5 5 | 4 4
10 24 16 | 12 14 | 10 12
11 27 18 | 34 45 | 25 32
12 30 20 | 130 194 | 87 128
13 33 22 | 525 891 | 313 519
14 36 24 | 2472 4499 | 1357 2430
15 39 26 | 12400 23603 | 6244 11765
16 42 28 | 65619 127887 | 30926 59915
17 45 30 | 357504 705770 | 158428 311744
18 48 32 | 1992985 3959653 | 836749 1659633
19 51 34 | 11284042 22494163 | 4504607 8971845
20 54 36 | 64719885 129227103 | 24649284 49195863
21 57 38 | 375126827 749646288 | 136610879 272940855
22 60 40 | 2194439398 4387116659 | 765598927 1530417953
23 63 42 | 12941995397 25878895923 | 4332047595 8661936137
24 66 44 | 76890024027 153765144588 | 24724362117 49442678322
25 69 46 | 459873914230 919704309272 | 142205424580 284393946501
26 72 48 | 2767364341936 5534600480206 | 823687567019 1647327455726
27 75 50 | 16747182732792 | 4801749063379
Note: An earlier version of this table gave a different value for
the first count on the nv=23 row. That was due to a clerical error
and not to a program bug.
----------------------------------------------------------------
planar triangulations without 3-connectivity requirement.
A "special configuration" is two faces formed by a pair of parallel
edges with a loop inside one end and a loop outside the other end.
conn = a lower bound on the connectivity
delta = a lower bound on the minimum degree
conn=2 delta=3 (plantri -c2)
conn=1 delta=3 and no special configuration (plantri -c1)
conn=1 delta=3 (plantri -c1t).
conn=2 delta=2 (plantri -m2c2)
conn=1 delta=2 and no special configuration (plantri -m2c1)
conn=1 delta=2 (plantri -m2c1t).
conn=1 delta=1 and no special configuration (plantri -m1c1)
conn=1 delta=1 (plantri -m1c1t).
c2
nv all O-P
4 | 1 1
5 | 1 1
6 | 3 3
7 | 8 9
8 | 32 37
9 | 131 183
10 | 723 1156
11 | 4360 7713
12 | 29632 55436
13 | 213168 412193
14 | 1606633 3158392
15 | 12473723 24736138
16 | 99141919 197448348
17 | 802392930 1601481238
18 | 6593377305 13173471151
19 | 54883010885 109712447949
20 | 462038444588 923858502128
21 | 3928893849911 7856893675780
c1 c1t
nv all O-P all O-P
4 | 1 1 | 1 1
5 | 1 1 | 1 1
6 | 3 3 | 3 3
7 | 9 10 | 9 10
8 | 37 42 | 38 43
9 | 172 230 | 178 236
10 | 993 1523 | 1041 1577
11 | 6308 10737 | 6652 11188
12 | 44145 80319 | 46738 84194
13 | 327051 620134 | 347050 653271
14 | 2530761 4913112 | 2691419 5198809
15 | 20179785 39705720 | 21509955 42184083
16 | 164672106 326420796 | 175969274 348088277
17 | 1368137926 2723097802 | 1465921468 2913967487
18 | 11536196188 23012381739 | 12395111621 24706425434
19 | 98494508358 196713776094 | 106126249031 211856940558
20 | 850073936750 1698875856077 | 918520748281 1835160731391
21 | 7406965136219 14808015829668 | 8025676381104 16042357404748
m2c2
nv all O-P
3 | 1 1
4 | 2 2
5 | 4 4
6 | 14 14
7 | 54 66
8 | 291 409
9 | 1873 3078
10 | 14468 26044
11 | 123730 235054
12 | 1139820 2223598
13 | 11012340 21770878
14 | 110159674 219136678
15 | 1131227001 2256904588
16 | 11864336461 23702178103
17 | 126639415621 253151362072
18 | 1372246820875 2743873167600
19 | 15065904311738 30128766834832
m2c1 m2c1t
nv all O-P all O-P
3 | 1 1 1 1
4 | 2 2 2 2
5 | 5 5 5 5
6 | 19 19 20 20
7 | 94 112 100 118
8 | 581 802 634 862
9 | 4297 6864 4738 7451
10 | 36388 63985 40412 70132
11 | 337952 630270 376812 696162
12 | 3349489 6455215 3749104 7180627
13 | 34738800 68154023 39044043 76306202
14 | 372459154 737599845 420546653 830919184
15 | 4096051566 8151111206 4647701181 9236590422
16 | 45968549270 91704568206 52427373251 104510610443
17 | 524625804817 1047919071939 601467756683 1200901913663
18 | 6073627332266 12139545642813 6999845695102 13987563528656
m1c1 m1c1t
nv all O-P all O-P
3 | 2 2 2 2
4 | 5 5 6 6
5 | 21 22 25 26
6 | 125 154 156 191
7 | 997 1502 1272 1904
8 | 9906 17017 12924 22078
9 | 115036 213553 152706 282388
10 | 1478952 2855841 1997650 3848001
11 | 20342243 40036445 27960796 54953996
12 | 293294847 582364274 410416310 814302292
13 | 4378778380 8729474470 6239790783 12434664412
14 | 67181358581 134172729792 97510238990 194705958478
15 | 1053929763051 2106555903824 1558296770458 3114359909400
16 | 16846298319763 25375343842763 50734620915690
----------------------------------------------------------------
3-connected planar Eulerian triangulations (plantri -b),
and 4-connected planar Eulerian triangulations (plantri -bc4).
b bc4
nv ne nf all O-P all O-P
6 12 8 | 1 1 | 1 1
7 15 10 | 0 0 | 0 0
8 18 12 | 1 1 | 1 1
9 21 14 | 1 1 | 0 0
10 24 16 | 2 2 | 2 2
11 27 18 | 2 2 | 1 1
12 30 20 | 8 9 | 5 6
13 33 22 | 8 11 | 3 3
14 36 24 | 32 41 | 18 22
15 39 26 | 57 89 | 19 25
16 42 28 | 185 296 | 79 112
17 45 30 | 466 829 | 134 214
18 48 32 | 1543 2772 | 501 817
19 51 34 | 4583 8746 | 1147 2058
20 54 36 | 15374 29461 | 3976 7188
21 57 38 | 50116 98342 | 11055 21036
22 60 40 | 171168 336881 | 37231 71185
23 63 42 | 582603 1156559 | 114560 224103
24 66 44 | 2024119 4024297 | 384053 753561
25 69 46 | 7057472 14075250 | 1244056 2464355
26 72 48 | 24873248 49638364 | 4193857 8321649
27 75 50 | 88111772 176037177 | 13977946 27841706
28 78 52 | 314301078 628107157 | 47522279 94737950
29 81 54 | 1126716000 2252541666 | 161222224 321889797
30 84 56 | 4060375677 8118442511 | 553033544 1104620101
31 87 58 | 14697571234 29390845869 | 1899744032 3796766424
32 90 60 | 53432834170 106854715443 | 6571595339 13136256710
33 93 62 | 195015189626 390009407529 | 22793047258 45572625554
34 96 64 | 714404259151 1428755867040 | 79449718217 158865787212
35 99 66 | 2626130395699 5252157292165 | 277760027418 555452882736
36 102 68 | 9685071313079 | 974836112457
----------------------------------------------------------------
Convex polytopes (3-connected planar simple graphs, plantri -p),
and convex polytopes with minimum degree at least 4 (plantri -pm4).
p pm4
nv all O-P all O-P
4 1 1 |
5 2 2 |
6 7 8 | 1 1
7 34 45 | 1 1
8 257 419 | 4 4
9 2606 4798 | 14 16
10 32300 62754 | 67 99
11 440564 872411 | 428 720
12 6384634 12728018 | 3515 6531
13 96262938 192324654 | 31763 61677
14 1496225352 2991463239 | 307543 607787
15 23833988129 47663036427 | 3064701 6101800
16 387591510244 775158142233 | 31199068 62288750
17 6415851530241 12831576165782 | 322264655 644101914
18 107854282197058 | 3369911732 6738127018
19 | 35611596455 71216447022
20 | 379881408164 759735751770
21 | 4086847012014 8173585336482
----------------------------------------------------------------
Triangulations of a disk: 3-connected (plantri -P), or exactly
2-connected but without vertices of degree 2 (plantri -Pc2x),
or exactly 2-connected with vertices of degree 2 on the outer
face permitted (plantri -Pc2m2).
P
nv all O-P
4 1 1
5 2 2
6 7 8
7 27 37
8 132 213
9 773 1386
10 5017 9524
11 34861 68057
12 253676 501858
13 1903584 3788747
14 14616442 29170667
15 114254053 228295618
16 906266345 1811802818
17 7277665889 14552804492
18 59066524810 118124257451
19 483864411124 967698049455
20 3996427278475 7992746427963
21 33250623548406 66500865364037
Pc2x Pc2xm2
nv all O-P all O-P
3 | 1 1
4 | 1 1
5 | 2 2
6 1 1 | 9 12
7 4 5 | 36 56
8 27 42 | 196 341
9 163 289 | 1160 2168
10 1131 2130 | 7616 14732
11 8030 15631 | 52605 103619
12 59412 117319 | 379339 753336
13 448361 891666 | 2814161 5610649
14 3447550 6877352 | 21363658 42666989
15 26887369 53713758 | 165164873 330125084
16 212338376 424461698 | 1296637273 2592566706
17 1695218973 3389687444 | 10312933521 20623423424
18 13666153626 27329645755 | 82959235392 165909929181
19 111136594337 222263795690 | 674004472100 1347979078869
20 910959545329 1821885598755 | 5524400982592 11048696658907
21 7520705838434 15041292477945 | 45637448298918 91274524809807
----------------------------------------------------------------
3-connected planar triangulations with minimum degree 5 (plantri -m5),
and 3-connected planar graphs (convex polytopes) with minimum degree 5
(plantri -pm5).
triangulations polytopes
nv ne nf all O-P all O-P
12 30 20 | 1 1 | 1 1
13 33 22 | 0 0 | 0 0
14 36 24 | 1 1 | 1 1
15 39 26 | 1 1 | 1 1
16 42 28 | 3 4 | 5 6
17 45 30 | 4 4 | 8 8
18 48 32 | 12 17 | 30 46
19 51 34 | 23 33 | 85 135
20 54 36 | 73 117 | 392 686
21 57 38 | 192 331 | 1587 2961
22 60 40 | 651 1180 | 7657 14744
23 63 42 | 2070 3899 | 36291 71207
24 66 44 | 7290 14052 | 180444 357308
25 69 46 | 25381 49667 | 898310 1787611
26 72 48 | 91441 180502 | 4532719 9042238
27 75 50 | 329824 654674 | 22949165 45839601
28 78 52 | 1204737 2398527 | 116805726 233457359
29 81 54 | 4412031 8800984 | 596228948 1192066180
30 84 56 | 16248772 32447008 | 3052696452 6104366484
31 87 58 | 59995535 119883207 | 15667197926 31331752928
32 90 60 | 222231424 444226539 | 80591725752 161176530535
33 93 62 | 825028656 1649550311 | 415411427833 830804928594
34 96 64 | 3069993552 6138874486 | 2145396827091 4290746578254
35 99 66 | 11446245342 22890091062 | 11100060860777 22199999305869
36 102 68 | 42758608761 85511947468 |
37 105 70 | 160012226334 320013030067 |
38 108 72 | 599822851579 1199620598580 |
39 111 74 | 2252137171764 4504219709753 |
40 114 76 | 8469193859271 16938267502048 |
A previous version of this table had the nv=29 value 8800984 incorrect
for unknown reasons. It does seem that the program always got the
right answer.
----------------------------------------------------------------
3-connected planar quadrangulations (plantri -q).
quadrangulations
nv ne nf all O-P
8 12 6 | 1 1
9 14 7 | 0 0
10 16 8 | 1 1
11 18 9 | 1 1
12 20 10 | 3 4
13 22 11 | 3 3
14 24 12 | 11 15
15 26 13 | 18 25
16 28 14 | 58 92
17 30 15 | 139 234
18 32 16 | 451 803
19 34 17 | 1326 2469
20 36 18 | 4461 8512
21 38 19 | 14554 28290
22 40 20 | 49957 98148
23 42 21 | 171159 338673
24 44 22 | 598102 1188338
25 46 23 | 2098675 4180854
26 48 24 | 7437910 14840031
27 50 25 | 26490072 52904562
28 52 26 | 94944685 189724510
29 54 27 | 341867921 683384218
30 56 28 | 1236864842 2472961423
31 58 29 | 4493270976 8984888982
32 60 30 | 16387852863 32772085447
33 62 31 | 59985464681 119963084542
34 64 32 | 220320405895 440623586740
35 66 33 | 811796327750 1623555117611
36 68 34 | 3000183106119 6000283550482
(In a previous version of this table, the two values for nv=31 were
interchanged. Thanks to Hugo Pfoertner for noticing.)
----------------------------------------------------------------
Appolonian networks.
nv ne nf all O-P
4 6 4 | 1 1
5 9 6 | 1 1
6 12 8 | 1 1
7 15 10 | 3 4
8 18 12 | 7 10
9 21 14 | 24 40
10 24 16 | 93 171
11 27 18 | 434 831
12 30 20 | 2110 4147
13 33 22 | 11002 21822
14 36 24 | 56713 116062
15 39 26 | 321776 642600
16 42 28 | 1792133 3582322
17 45 30 | 10131027 20256885
18 48 32 | 57949430 115888201
19 51 34 | 334970205 669911568
20 54 36 | 1953890318 3907720521
21 57 38 | 11489753730 22979343010
22 60 40 | 68054102361 136107859377
23 63 42 | 405715557048 811430160282
----------------------------------------------------------------
APPENDIX F. Version History
The original edition of plantri, which performed only a few of the
functions of the current edition, was released in June 1996. Here
we will list the changes made in the functionality of recent editions
only. Internal changes are listed in plantri.c.
Version 3.0:
Released on April 25, 2000.
Version 3.1:
Released on July 3, 2000.
It was discovered by Thom Sulanke that the code for simple
triangulations stopped working correctly at 26 or more vertices.
The bug does not affect any of the calculation sizes listed in
Appendix E. We believe that the only possible way of encountering
the bug with the distributed software was to use the maxdeg or
allowed_deg programs for 26 or more vertices. Correct operation
with -m4, -c4, -b and the min5 plugin was not affected.
Version 3.1 corrects the bug without otherwise changing program
behaviour. Many thanks to Thom for his assistance.
Version 4.0:
Released on April 20, 2001.
Added -q for 3-connected quadrangulations.
Added -pc1 and -pc2 for general planar graphs.
Added -m5 and variants. The plug-in min5.c is no longer required.
sparse6 output now represents loops only once.
Version 4.1:
Released on November 30, 2001.
Added -qc2, -qc4, -qm2c2 for types of quadrangulation.
Version 4.3:
Released on August 5, 2007.
Added -V : write only those with non-trivial groups
Added -E : write output in edge code
Added -bp : general bipartite graphs
-p can now make graphs of 2 or 3 vertices
Version 4.4:
Released on May 2, 2009.
Fixed -pc1x and -pc2x
Fixed incorrect connectivity computation in -p and -pb,
only known problems were with -c1x, -c2x and statistics
reported by -v
Version 4.5:
Released on September 5, 2011.
Also apply FAST_FILTER_* to starting graphs (all uses need checking
against the code as more than one filter might need defining)
Version 4.6:
Minor internal changes only.
Version 4.7:
Released on March 8, 2014.
Added Appolonian graphs.
Version 5.0:
Released on October 2, 2016.
Added 4-connected polytopes (-pc4).
Version 5.2:
Released on February 28, 2018.
Added -E for text edgecode output.
Fixed case -m4c3x which didn't work as advertised.
Fixed the group of the gyro (triangulation with 3 vertices and one loop).
Readjusted all splitting levels.
Version 5.3:
Released on May 17, 2022.
An error in splitting for cases -q and -pb could cause some graphs
to be output multiple times in version 5.2 (but not earlier).
Also removed erroneous interpretation of CLOCKS_PER_SEC.
----------------------------------------------------------------
APPENDIX G. Copyright and license
This is the copyright statement for plantri and associated utilities.
Copyright is jointly held by the authors
Gunnar Brinkmann, University of Gent, gunnar.brinkmann@ugent.be
Brendan McKay, Australian National University, brendan.mcKay@anu.edu.au
Licensed under the Apache License, Version 2.0 (the "License");
you may not use this software except in compliance with the License.
You may obtain a copy of the License at
https://www.apache.org/licenses/LICENSE-2.0
Unless required by applicable law or agreed to in writing, software
distributed under the License is distributed on an "AS IS" BASIS,
WITHOUT WARRANTIES OR CONDITIONS OF ANY KIND, either express or implied.
See the License for the specific language governing permissions and
limitations under the License.