- 16,021 hits
- 3-edge coloring 4 4 color theorem 4ct Alfred Bray Kempe algorithm Brendan McKay Cahit spiral chains color coloring coloring maps colour cubic graphs different edge embedding Euler four Four color four color music four color problem four colors suffice four color theorem Francis Guthrie Fullerene graph graph coloring Graph isomorphism graphs representations Graph theory Gunnar Brinkmann Hamilton homeomorphic impasse isomorphic graphs Java Kempe Kempe chain Kenneth Appel map new features oeis pencil and paper plantri problem proof proper colorings sage sagemath tait Tait coloring theorem tutte Wolfgang Haken
stefanutti on Quotes Todd Gibson on Quotes G.A. on Four color theorem: new i… Four color theorem:… on Four color theorem: back to th… Question about 3-reg… on Four color theorem: simplified… G.A. on Abstract Four color theorem:… on Four color theorem: counterexa… stefanutti on Four color theorem: representa… Guy on Four color theorem: representa… Brian Gordon on Four color theorem: 3-edge col…
Some rights reserved. Read here.
Tag Archives: Kenneth Appel
The algorithm I use to color graphs works pretty well … BUT: Sometimes (very rarely) it gets into an infinite loop where also random Kempe color switches (around the entire graph) do NOT work. The good is, if I reprocess … Continue reading
Here are some new representation of graphs: Thanks to: http://mathoverflow.net/questions/63861/representations-of-regular-maps-four-color-theorem http://www.geogebra.org/forum/viewtopic.php?f=2&t=21841
For the scope of the four color problem and without lack of generality, maps can be represented in different ways. This is generally done to have a different perspective on the problem. For example, the graph-theoretic representation of maps has … Continue reading
I’ve posted this question on mathoverflow. Is there a formula to count how many different topological regular maps can be created with n faces (on a sphere)? For “regular” I intend maps in which the boundaries form a 3-regular planar … Continue reading
UPDATE (18/Apr/2011) The nunber of proper colorings (not considering permutations of colors) can be count using the “Chromatic polynomial” and dividing the result by 4! (factorial that counts the permutations). But, the chromatic polynomial is only known for few types … Continue reading
Here is a video that shows the nature of rectangular and circular maps. All maps concerning the four color theorem (“regular maps” | “planar graphs without loops”) can be topologically transformed into rectangular and circular maps.
Wikipedia: “In graph-theoretic terminology, the four-color theorem states that the vertices of every planar graph can be colored with at most four colors so that no two adjacent vertices receive the same color, or for short, every planar graph is four-colorable.” … Continue reading