Category: Hypergraphs

Hedgehog (hypergraph)
In the mathematical theory of hypergraphs, a hedgehog is a 3-uniform hypergraph defined from an integer parameter . It has vertices, of which can be labeled by the integers from to and the remaining o
Balanced hypergraph
In graph theory, a balanced hypergraph is a hypergraph that has several properties analogous to that of a bipartite graph. Balanced hypergraphs were introduced by Berge as a natural generalization of
Hall-type theorems for hypergraphs
In the mathematical field of graph theory, Hall-type theorems for hypergraphs are several generalizations of Hall's marriage theorem from graphs to hypergraphs. Such theorems were proved by Ofra Kessl
Container method
The method of (hypergraph) containers is a powerful tool that can help characterize the typical structure and/or answer extremal questions about families of discrete objects with a prescribed set of l
Matching in hypergraphs
In graph theory, a matching in a hypergraph is a set of hyperedges, in which every two hyperedges are disjoint. It is an extension of the notion of matching in a graph.
Truncated projective plane
In geometry, a truncated projective plane (TPP), also known as a dual affine plane, is a special kind of a hypergraph or geometric configuration that is constructed in the following way. * Take a fin
Kruskal–Katona theorem
In algebraic combinatorics, the Kruskal–Katona theorem gives a complete characterization of the f-vectors of abstract simplicial complexes. It includes as a special case the Erdős–Ko–Rado theorem and
D-interval hypergraph
In graph theory, a d-interval hypergraph is a kind of a hypergraph constructed using intervals of real lines. The parameter d is a positive integer. The vertices of a d-interval hypergraph are the poi
Line graph of a hypergraph
In graph theory, particularly in the theory of hypergraphs, the line graph of a hypergraph H, denoted L(H), is the graph whose vertex set is the set of the hyperedges of H, with two vertices adjacent
Constraint hypergraph
No description available.
Conflict-free coloring
Conflict-free coloring is a generalization of the notion of graph coloring to hypergraphs.
Independence system
In combinatorial mathematics, an independence system is a pair , where is a finite set and is a collection of subsets of (called the independent sets or feasible sets) with the following properties: 1
Perfect matching in high-degree hypergraphs
In graph theory, perfect matching in high-degree hypergraphs is a research avenue trying to find sufficient conditions for existence of a perfect matching in a hypergraph, based only on the degree of
Graph (abstract data type)
In computer science, a graph is an abstract data type that is meant to implement the undirected graph and directed graph concepts from the field of graph theory within mathematics. A graph data struct
Width of a hypergraph
In graph theory, there are two related properties of a hypergraph that are called its "width". Given a hypergraph H = (V, E), we say that a set K of edges pins another set F of edges if every edge in
Helly family
In combinatorics, a Helly family of order k is a family of sets in which every minimal subfamily with an empty intersection has k or fewer sets in it. Equivalently, every finite subfamily such that ev
Discrepancy of hypergraphs
Discrepancy of hypergraphs is an area of discrepancy theory.
Hypergraph removal lemma
In graph theory, the hypergraph removal lemma states that when a hypergraph contains few copies of a given sub-hypergraph, then all of the copies can be eliminated by removing a small number of hypere
Blocking set
In geometry, specifically projective geometry, a blocking set is a set of points in a projective plane that every line intersects and that does not contain an entire line. The concept can be generaliz
Baranyai's theorem
In combinatorial mathematics, Baranyai's theorem (proved by and named after Zsolt Baranyai) deals with the decompositions of complete hypergraphs.
Clique complex
Clique complexes, independence complexes, flag complexes, Whitney complexes and conformal hypergraphs are closely related mathematical objects in graph theory and geometric topology that each describe
In mathematics, a hypergraph is a generalization of a graph in which an edge can join any number of vertices. In contrast, in an ordinary graph, an edge connects exactly two vertices. Formally, an und
Forbidden graph characterization
In graph theory, a branch of mathematics, many important families of graphs can be described by a finite set of individual graphs that do not belong to the family and further exclude all graphs from t
In the mathematical field of graph theory, a hypergraph H is called a hypertree if it admits a host graph T such that T is a tree. In other words, H is a hypertree if there exists a tree T such that e
Packing in a hypergraph
In mathematics, a packing in a hypergraph is a partition of the set of the hypergraph's edges into a number of disjoint subsets such that no pair of edges in each subset share any vertex. There are tw
In graph theory, a BF-graph is a type of directed hypergraph where each hyperedge is directed either to one particular vertex or away from one particular vertex. In a directed hypergraph, each hypered
Ryser's conjecture
In graph theory, Ryser's conjecture is a conjecture relating the maximum matching size and the minimum transversal size in hypergraphs. This conjecture first appeared in 1971 in the Ph.D. thesis of J.
Projective plane
In mathematics, a projective plane is a geometric structure that extends the concept of a plane. In the ordinary Euclidean plane, two lines typically intersect in a single point, but there are some pa
Bipartite hypergraph
In graph theory, the term bipartite hypergraph describes several related classes of hypergraphs, all of which are natural generalizations of a bipartite graph.
Property B
In mathematics, Property B is a certain set theoretic property. Formally, given a finite set X, a collection C of subsets of X has Property B if we can partition X into two disjoint subsets Y and Z su
Vertex cover in hypergraphs
In graph theory, a vertex cover in a hypergraph is a set of vertices, such that every hyperedge of the hypergraph contains at least one vertex of that set. It is an extension of the notion of vertex c