Abstract

This thesis is devoted to designing and analyzing efficient text indexing data structures and associated algorithms for processing text data. The general problem is to preprocess a given text or a collection of texts into a space-efficient index to quickly answer various queries on this data. Basic queries such as counting/reporting a given pattern's occurrences as substrings of the original text are useful in modeling critical bioinformatics applications. This line of research has witnessed many breakthroughs, such as the suffix trees, suffix arrays, FM-index, etc. In this work, we revisit the following problems: 1. The Heaviest Induced Ancestors problem 2. Range Longest Common Prefix problem 3. Range Shortest Unique Substrings problem 4. Non-Overlapping Indexing problem For the first problem, we present two new space-time trade-offs that improve the space, query time, or both of the existing solutions by roughly a logarithmic factor. For the second problem, our solution takes linear space, which improves the previous result by a logarithmic factor. The techniques developed are then extended to obtain an efficient solution for our third problem, which is newly formulated. Finally, we present a new framework that yields efficient solutions for the last problem in both cache-aware and cache-oblivious models.

Notes

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Graduation Date

2021

Semester

Fall

Advisor

Valliyil Thankachan, Sharma

Degree

Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.)

College

College of Engineering and Computer Science

Department

Computer Science

Degree Program

Computer Science

Format

application/pdf

Identifier

CFE0008792

Language

English

Release Date

December 2021

Length of Campus-only Access

None

Access Status

Doctoral Dissertation (Open Access)

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