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A rainbow matching for (not necessarily distinct) sets F_1,...,F_k of hypergraph edges is a matching consisting of k edges, one from each F_i. The aim of the paper is twofold - to put order in the multitude of conjectures that relate to this concept (some of them first presented here), and to present some partial results on one of these conjectures, that seems central among them.
A famous conjecture of Ryser is that in an $r$-partite hypergraph the covering number is at most $r-1$ times the matching number. If true, this is known to be sharp for $r$ for which there exists a projective plane of order $r-1$. We show that the conjecture, if true, is also sharp for the smallest previously open value, namely $r=7$. For $r\in\{6,7\}$, we find the minimal number $f(r)$ of edges in an intersecting $r$-partite hypergraph that has covering number at least $r-1$. We find that $f...
An empty pentagon in a point set P in the plane is a set of five points in P in strictly convex position with no other point of P in their convex hull. We prove that every finite set of at least 328k^2 points in the plane contains an empty pentagon or k collinear points. This is optimal up to a constant factor since the (k-1)x(k-1) grid contains no empty pentagon and no k collinear points. The previous best known bound was doubly exponential.
We consider the problem of $k$-colouring a random $r$-uniform hypergraph with $n$ vertices and $cn$ edges, where $k$, $r$, $c$ remain constant as $n$ tends to infinity. Achlioptas and Naor showed that the chromatic number of a random graph in this setting, the case $r=2$, must have one of two easily computable values as $n$ tends to infinity. We give a complete generalisation of this result to random uniform hypergraphs.
We investigate retransmission permutation arrays (RPAs) that are motivated by applications in overlapping channel transmissions. An RPA is an $n\times n$ array in which each row is a permutation of ${1, ..., n}$, and for $1\leq i\leq n$, all $n$ symbols occur in each $i\times\lceil\frac{n}{i}\rceil$ rectangle in specified corners of the array. The array has types 1, 2, 3 and 4 if the stated property holds in the top left, top right, bottom left and bottom right corners, respectively. It is ca...
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