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Chapter 7
Network Flow
Slides by Kevin Wayne.
Copyright © 2005 Pearson-Addison Wesley.
All rights reserved.
1
Soviet Rail Network, 1955
Reference: On the history of the transportation and maximum flow problems.
Alexander Schrijver in Math Programming, 91: 3, 2002.
2
Maximum Flow and Minimum Cut
Max flow and min cut.



Two very rich algorithmic problems.
Cornerstone problems in combinatorial optimization.
Beautiful mathematical duality.
Nontrivial applications / reductions.
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






Data mining.
Open-pit mining.
Project selection.
Airline scheduling.
Bipartite matching.
Baseball elimination.
Image segmentation.
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Network reliability.
Distributed computing.
Egalitarian stable matching.
Security of statistical data.
Network intrusion detection.
Multi-camera scene reconstruction.
Many many more . . .
Network connectivity.
3
Minimum Cut Problem
Flow network.
Abstraction for material flowing through the edges.
G = (V, E) = directed graph, no parallel edges.
Two distinguished nodes: s = source, t = sink.
c(e) = capacity of edge e.




10
source
s
capacity
5
15
2
9
5
4
15
15
10
3
8
6
10
4
6
15
4
30
7
t
sink
10
4
Cuts
Def. An s-t cut is a partition (A, B) of V with s  A and t  B.
Def. The capacity of a cut (A, B) is:
cap ( A, B ) 
 c(e)
e out of A

10
s
5
2
9
5
4
15
15
10
3
8
6
10
4
6
15
t
A
15
4
30
7
10
Capacity = 10 + 5 + 15
= 30
5
Cuts
Def. An s-t cut is a partition (A, B) of V with s  A and t  B.
Def. The capacity of a cut (A, B) is:
cap ( A, B ) 
 c(e)
e out of A

10
5
s
A
15
2
9
5
4
15
15
10
3
8
6
10
4
6
15
4
30
7
t
10
Capacity = 9 + 15 + 8 + 30
= 62
6
Minimum Cut Problem
Min s-t cut problem. Find an s-t cut of minimum capacity.
10
5
s
A
15
2
9
5
4
15
15
10
3
8
6
10
4
6
15
4
30
7
t
10
Capacity = 10 + 8 + 10
= 28
7
Flows
Def. An s-t flow is a function that satisfies:
For each e  E:
0  f ( e )  c(e )
For each v  V – {s, t}:  f (e )   f (e )
(capacity)
(conservation)


e in to v
e out of v
Def. The value of a flow f is: v ( f ) 
 f (e ) .
e out of s

0
2
4
10

4 4
0
5
s
9
0
15
5
0
15
0
4
4
3
8
6
0
capacity
15
flow
0
4 0
6
15 0
0
4
30
10
7
10
t
0
10
Value = 4
8
Flows
Def. An s-t flow is a function that satisfies:
For each e  E:
0  f ( e )  c(e )
For each v  V – {s, t}:  f (e )   f (e )
(capacity)
(conservation)


e in to v
e out of v
Def. The value of a flow f is: v ( f ) 
 f (e ) .
e out of s

6
2
10
10

4 4
3
5
s
9
0
15
5
6
15
0
8
8
3
8
6
1
capacity
15
flow
11
4 0
6
15 0
11
4
30
10
7
10
t
10
10
Value = 24
9
Maximum Flow Problem
Max flow problem. Find s-t flow of maximum value.
9
2
10
10
4 0
4
5
s
9
1
15
5
9
15
0
9
8
3
8
6
4
capacity
15
flow
14
4 0
6
15 0
14
4
30
10
7
10
t
10
10
Value = 28
10
Flows and Cuts
Flow value lemma. Let f be any flow, and let (A, B) be any s-t cut.
Then, the net flow sent across the cut is equal to the amount leaving s.
 f (e) 
e out of A

e in to A
6
2
10
10
4 4
3
s
 f (e )  v( f )
5
9
0
15
5
6
15
0
8
8
3
A
8
6
1
15
4 0
11
6
15 0
11
4
30
10
7
10
t
10
10
Value = 24
11
Flows and Cuts
Flow value lemma. Let f be any flow, and let (A, B) be any s-t cut.
Then, the net flow sent across the cut is equal to the amount leaving s.
 f (e) 
e out of A

e in to A
6
2
10
10
4 4
3
s
 f (e )  v( f )
5
9
0
15
5
6
15
0
8
8
3
A
8
6
1
15
4 0
11
6
15 0
11
4
30
10
7
10
t
10
10
Value = 6 + 0 + 8 - 1 + 11
= 24
12
Flows and Cuts
Flow value lemma. Let f be any flow, and let (A, B) be any s-t cut.
Then, the net flow sent across the cut is equal to the amount leaving s.
 f (e) 
e out of A

e in to A
6
2
10
10
4 4
3
s
 f (e )  v( f )
5
9
0
15
5
6
15
0
8
8
3
A
8
6
1
15
4 0
11
6
15 0
11
4
30
10
7
10
t
10
10
Value = 10 - 4 + 8 - 0 + 10
= 24
13
Flows and Cuts
Flow value lemma. Let f be any flow, and let (A, B) be any s-t cut. Then
 f (e) 
e out of A
Pf.

v( f )
 f (e )  v( f ) .
e in to A

 f (e )
e out of s
by flow conservation, all terms
except v = s are 0



   f (e ) 
v  A e out of v
 f (e ) 
e out of A

 f (e ) 

e in to v
 f (e ).
e in to A

14
Flows and Cuts
Weak duality. Let f be any flow, and let (A, B) be any s-t cut. Then the
value of the flow is at most the capacity of the cut.
Cut capacity = 30 
10
s
5
Flow value  30
2
9
5
4
15
15
10
3
8
6
10
4
6
15
4
30
t
A
15
7
10
Capacity = 30
15
Flows and Cuts
Weak duality. Let f be any flow. Then, for any s-t cut (A, B) we have
v(f)  cap(A, B).
Pf.
v( f )

 f (e ) 
e out of A

A
 f (e )
4
8
e in to A
B
t
 f (e )
e out of A

 c(e )
s
e out of A

cap( A , B )
▪
7
6

16
Certificate of Optimality
Corollary. Let f be any flow, and let (A, B) be any cut.
If v(f) = cap(A, B), then f is a max flow and (A, B) is a min cut.
Value of flow = 28
Cut capacity = 28 
Flow value  28
9
2
9
4
1
15
10
10
0
4
5
s
5
9
15
0
9
8
3
8
6
4
A
15
4 0
14
6
10
15 0
10
t
10
10
14
4
30
7
17
Towards a Max Flow Algorithm
Greedy algorithm.
Start with f(e) = 0 for all edge e  E.
Find an s-t path P where each edge has f(e) < c(e).
Augment flow along path P.
Repeat until you get stuck.




1
0
0
20
10
30 0
s
t
10
20
0
0
Flow value = 0
2
18
Towards a Max Flow Algorithm
Greedy algorithm.
Start with f(e) = 0 for all edge e  E.
Find an s-t path P where each edge has f(e) < c(e).
Augment flow along path P.
Repeat until you get stuck.




1
20 X
0
0
20
10
30 X
0 20
s
t
10
20
0
X
0 20
Flow value = 20
2
19
Towards a Max Flow Algorithm
Greedy algorithm.
Start with f(e) = 0 for all edge e  E.
Find an s-t path P where each edge has f(e) < c(e).
Augment flow along path P.
Repeat until you get stuck.




locally optimality  global optimality
1
20
20
s
1
0
10
t
30 20
10
0
greedy = 20
20
20
s
20
20
2
10
10
10
10
opt = 30
t
30 10
20
20
2
20
Residual Graph
Original edge: e = (u, v)  E.
Flow f(e), capacity c(e).
capacity
u

v
17
6
flow
Residual edge.
"Undo" flow sent.
e = (u, v) and eR = (v, u).
Residual capacity:
residual capacity


u

c(e )  f (e )
c f (e )  
 f (e )
if e  E
if e
R
 E
11
v
6
residual capacity
Residual graph: Gf = (V, Ef ).
Residual edges with positive residual capacity.
Ef = {e : f(e) < c(e)}  {eR : c(e) > 0}.



21
Ford-Fulkerson Algorithm
2
4
4
10
2
8
6
10
10
3
9
5
10
capacity
G:
s
t
22
Augmenting Path Algorithm
Augment(f, c, P) {
b  bottleneck(P)
foreach e  P {
if (e  E) f(e)  f(e) + b
else
f(eR)  f(e) - b
}
return f
}
forward edge
reverse edge
Ford-Fulkerson(G, s, t, c) {
foreach e  E f(e)  0
Gf  residual graph
while (there exists augmenting path P) {
f  Augment(f, c, P)
update Gf
}
return f
}
23
Max-Flow Min-Cut Theorem
Augmenting path theorem. Flow f is a max flow iff there are no
augmenting paths.
Max-flow min-cut theorem. [Ford-Fulkerson 1956] The value of the
max flow is equal to the value of the min cut.
Proof strategy. We prove both simultaneously by showing the TFAE:
(i) There exists a cut (A, B) such that v(f) = cap(A, B).
(ii) Flow f is a max flow.
(iii) There is no augmenting path relative to f.
(i)  (ii) This was the corollary to weak duality lemma.
(ii)  (iii) We show contrapositive.
Let f be a flow. If there exists an augmenting path, then we can
improve f by sending flow along path.

24
Proof of Max-Flow Min-Cut Theorem
(iii)  (i)
Let f be a flow with no augmenting paths.
Let A be set of vertices reachable from s in residual graph.
By definition of A, s  A.
By definition of f, t  A.




v( f )

 f (e ) 
e out of A

 f (e )
A
e in to A
 c(e )
B
t
e out of A

cap ( A , B )
s

original network
25
Running Time
Assumption. All capacities are integers between 1 and C.
Invariant. Every flow value f(e) and every residual capacities cf (e)
remains an integer throughout the algorithm.
Theorem. The algorithm terminates in at most v(f*)  nC iterations.
Pf. Each augmentation increase value by at least 1. ▪
Corollary. If C = 1, Ford-Fulkerson runs in O(mn) time.
Integrality theorem. If all capacities are integers, then there exists a
max flow f for which every flow value f(e) is an integer.
Pf. Since algorithm terminates, theorem follows from invariant. ▪
26
7.3 Choosing Good Augmenting Paths
Ford-Fulkerson: Exponential Number of Augmentations
Q. Is generic Ford-Fulkerson algorithm polynomial in input size?
m, n, and log C
A. No. If max capacity is C, then algorithm can take C iterations.
1
1
1
0
X
0
C
C
1 X
0 1
s
t
C
C
0
0 1
X
2
1
X
0
0 1
X
C
C
1 0
1 X
0 X
s
t
C
C
X
0 1
0
1 X
2
28
Choosing Good Augmenting Paths
Use care when selecting augmenting paths.
Some choices lead to exponential algorithms.
Clever choices lead to polynomial algorithms.
If capacities are irrational, algorithm not guaranteed to terminate!



Goal: choose augmenting paths so that:
Can find augmenting paths efficiently.
Few iterations.


Choose augmenting paths with: [Edmonds-Karp 1972, Dinitz 1970]
Max bottleneck capacity.
Sufficiently large bottleneck capacity.
Fewest number of edges.



29
Capacity Scaling
Intuition. Choosing path with highest bottleneck capacity increases
flow by max possible amount.
Don't worry about finding exact highest bottleneck path.
Maintain scaling parameter .
Let Gf () be the subgraph of the residual graph consisting of only
arcs with capacity at least .



4
110
4
102
1
s
122
t
170
2
Gf
110
102
s
t
122
170
2
Gf (100)
30
Capacity Scaling
Scaling-Max-Flow(G, s, t, c) {
foreach e  E f(e)  0
  smallest power of 2 greater than or equal to C
Gf  residual graph
while (  1) {
Gf()  -residual graph
while (there exists augmenting path P in Gf()) {
f  augment(f, c, P)
update Gf()
}
   / 2
}
return f
}
31
Capacity Scaling: Correctness
Assumption. All edge capacities are integers between 1 and C.
Integrality invariant. All flow and residual capacity values are integral.
Correctness. If the algorithm terminates, then f is a max flow.
Pf.
By integrality invariant, when  = 1  Gf() = Gf.
Upon termination of  = 1 phase, there are no augmenting paths. ▪


32
Capacity Scaling: Running Time
Lemma 1. The outer while loop repeats 1 + log2 C times.
Pf. Initially C   < 2C.  decreases by a factor of 2 each iteration. ▪
Lemma 2. Let f be the flow at the end of a -scaling phase. Then the
proof on next slide
value of the maximum flow is at most v(f) + m .
Lemma 3. There are at most 2m augmentations per scaling phase.
Let f be the flow at the end of the previous scaling phase.
L2  v(f*)  v(f) + m (2).
Each augmentation in a -phase increases v(f) by at least . ▪



Theorem. The scaling max-flow algorithm finds a max flow in O(m log C)
augmentations. It can be implemented to run in O(m2 log C) time. ▪
33
Capacity Scaling: Running Time
Lemma 2. Let f be the flow at the end of a -scaling phase. Then value
of the maximum flow is at most v(f) + m .
Pf. (almost identical to proof of max-flow min-cut theorem)
We show that at the end of a -phase, there exists a cut (A, B)
such that cap(A, B)  v(f) + m .
Choose A to be the set of nodes reachable from s in Gf().
By definition of A, s  A.
By definition of f, t  A.




v( f )


f (e ) 
e out of A


e out of A

f (e )
t
 (c(e )   ) 
 c(e ) 
B
e in to A
e out of A

A


e in to A
  
e out of A
 
e in to A
s
cap(A , B) - m 
original network
34
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