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# Class Note for MATH 796 at KU 3

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This 3 page Class Notes was uploaded by an elite notetaker on Friday February 6, 2015. The Class Notes belongs to a course at Kansas taught by a professor in Fall. Since its upload, it has received 16 views.

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Date Created: 02/06/15
Wednesday 42 Dilworthls Theorem and Graph Theory A chain cover of a poset P is a collection of chains whose union is P Theorem 1 Dilworth s Theorem In any nite poset the minimum size of a chain couer equals the maximum size of an antichain If we switch chain 7 and antichain the result remains true and becomes nearly trivial Proposition 2 Trivial Proposition In any nite poset the minimum size of an antichain couer equals the maximum size of an chain This is much easier to prove than Dilworth s Theorem Proof For the 2 direction if G is a chain and A is an antichain cover then no antichain in A can contain more than one element of C so A Z On the other hand let A as E P the longest chain headed by as has length i then is an antichain cover whowe cardinality equals the length of the longest chain in P B These theorems have graph theoretic consequences The chromatic number xG of a graph G is the smallest number k such that G has a proper h coloring The clique number wG is the largest size of a clique in G a set of pairwise adjacent vertices Since each vertex in a clique must be assigned a different color it follows that 1 MG 2 MG always however equality need not hold for instance for a cycle of odd length The graph G is called perfect if wH xH for every induced subgraph H Q G De nition 1 Let P be a nite poset lts comparability graph Gp to be the graph G with vertices P and edges myleyorrrZZl lt doesnlt matter whether or not we require the chains to be pairwise disjoint Equivalently G p is the underlying undirected graph othe transitive closure of the Hasse diagram of P The incomparability graph G p is the complement of G p that is x y are adjacent if and only if they are incomparable For example if P is the poset Whose Hasse diagram is shown on the left then Gp is P plus the edges f f d c A A f b e a a b c a d b e c P GP GP A chain in P corresponds to a clique in G p and to a coclique in G p Lik vise an antichain in P corresponds to a coclique in G p and to a clique in G p Observe that a covering of the vertex set of a graph by cocliques is exactly the same thing as a proper coloring Therefore the Trivial Proposition and Dilvvorth s Theorem say respectively that Theorem 3 Comparability and incomparability graphs of posets are perfect Theorem 4 Perfect Graph Theorem LovasZ 1972 Let G be a nite graph Then G is perfect if and only if G is perfect Theorem 5 Strong Perfect Graph Theorem SeymourChudnovsky 2002 Let G be a nite graph Then G is perfect if and only if it has no obuious bad counterexamples ie induced subgraphs of the form C or G where r 2 5 is odd The GreeneKleit man Theorem There is a wonderful generalization of Dilvvorth s theorem due to C Greene and D Kleitman 1976 Theorem 6 Let P be a nite poset De ne two sequences ofpositiue integers A12g aa1a2am by A1Akmax01UU0k CZ QP chains u1 ak maxA1 U UAkz A Q P disjoint antichains Then 1 A and u are both partitions of P 239e weakly decreasing sequences whose sum is 2 A and u are conjugates 239e Mij A121 For example consider the following poset Then A 372272 and u 441 Dilworth s Theorem is now just the special case M E

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