Linear Systems COS 323

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1 Linear Systems COS 323

2 Last time: Constrained Optimization Linear constrained optimization Linear programming (LP) Simplex method for LP General optimization With equality constraints: Lagrange multipliers With inequality: KKT conditions Allows quadratic objective w/ linear constraints to be rewritten as a linear program

3 Today: Linear Systems of Equations Define linear system Singularities in linear systems Gaussian Elimination: A general purpose method Naïve Gauss Gauss with pivoting Asymptotic analysis Triangular systems and LU decomposition Special matrices and algorithms: Symmetric positive definite: Cholesky decomposition Tridiagonal matrices Singularity detection and condition numbers

4 Linear Systems

5 Linear Systems Solve for x given Ax=b, where A is an n n matrix andb is an n 1 column vector Can also talk about non-square systems where A is m n, b is m 1, and x is n 1 Overdetermined if m>n: more equations than unknowns Can look for best solution using least squares Underdetermined if n>m: more unknowns than equations

6 Graphical interpretation

7 Singular Systems A is singular if some row is a linear combination of other rows Singular systems can be underdetermined: or inconsistent:

8 Graphical Interpretation

9 A near-singular system

10 Why not just invert A? x=a -1 b BUT: Inefficient Prone to roundoff error In fact, compute inverse using linear solver

11 Solve by hand 3x 1 + 2x 2 = 18 -x 1 + 2x 2 = 2 0x 1 + 8x 2 = 24 x 2 = 3 -x * 3 = 2 x 1 = 4

12 Gaussian Elimination Fundamental operations: 1. Replace one equation with linear combination of other equations (elimination) 2. Substitute values of solved variables back in, one by one (back-substitution) 3. Interchange two equations 4. Re-label two variables Combine to reduce to trivial system Simplest variant only uses #1 & #2, but get better stability by adding #3 (partial pivoting) or #3 & #4 (full pivoting)

13 Naïve Gaussian Elimination Solve: Only care about numbers form tableau or augmented matrix :

14 Naïve Gaussian Elimination Given: 1) Elimination: reduce this to system of form?? 0??? 2) Back-substitution: Solve for x 2, then plug in to solve for x 1

15 Naïve Gaussian Elimination: Forward elimination stage a 11 a 12 b 1 a 21 a 22 b 2 1. Define f = a 21 /a 11 (here, f = 2) 2. Replace 2 nd row r 2 with r 2 (f * r 1 ) Here, replace r 2 with row2 2 * r1 a 11 a 12 b 1 0 a' 22 b'

16 Forward elimination pseudocode For k=1 to n-1 { //Loop over all rows For i=(k+1) to n { //Loop over all rows beneath k th } } factor ik a ik / a kk For j = k to n { //Loop over elements in the row } a ij a ij factor ik * a kj //Update element //using factor

17 Outcome of forward elimination a 11 x 1 + a 12 x 2 + a 13 x a 1n x n = b 1 a ʹ 22 x 2 + a ʹ 23 x a ʹ 2n x n = b ʹ 2 a ʹ 33 ʹ x a ʹ 3n ʹ x n = b ʹ 3 ʹ (n a 1) (n 1) nn x n = b n

18 Back-substitution Pseudocode x n = b n / a nn for i = (n-1) to 1 descending { sum b i for j = (i+1) to n { sum sum a ij * x j } x i sum / a ii }

19 Questions?

20 What could go wrong? For k=1 to n-1 { //Loop over all rows For i=(k+1) to n { //Loop over all rows beneath k th } } factor ik a ik / a kk For j = k to n { //Loop over elements in the row } a ij a ij factor * a kj //Update element //using factor

21 What could go wrong? x n = b n / a nn for i = (n-1) to 1 descending { sum b i for j = (i+1) to n { sum sum a ij * x j } x i sum / a ii }

22 Small pivot element example x x 2 = x x 2 = After pivot, equation 2 becomes -9999x 2 = Solve for x 2 = 2/3 Solve for x 1 = ( (2/3)) /.0003 x 1 = or or (depending on # digits used to represent 2/3)

23 Partial Pivoting Swap rows so you pivot on largest element possible (i.e., put large numbers in the diagonal): x x 2 = becomes x x 2 = x x 2 = x x 2 =

24 Partial pivot applied x x 2 = x x 2 = Factor =.0003/1.0000, so Equation 2 becomes x 2 = Solve for x 2 = 2/3 Solve for x 1 = ( * (2/3)) / 1.0 x 1 = or or (depending on # digits used to represent 2/3)

25 Full Pivoting Swap largest element onto diagonal by swapping rows and/or columns More stable, but only slightly Critical: when swapping columns, must remember to swap results!

26 Questions on Gaussian Elimination?

27 Complexity of Gaussian Elimination Forward elimination: 2/3 * n 3 + O(n 2 ) (triple for-loops yield n 3 ) Back substitution: n 2 + O(n)

28 Big-O Notation Informally, O(n 3 ) means that the dominant term for large n is cubic More precisely, there exist a c and n 0 such that if running time c n 3 n > n 0 This type of asymptotic analysis is often used to characterize different algorithms

29 LU Decomposition

30 Triangular Systems are nice! Lower-triangular:

31 Triangular Systems Solve by forward substitution

32 Triangular Systems Solve by forward substitution

33 Triangular Systems Solve by forward substitution

34 Triangular Systems If A is upper triangular, solve by backsubstitution

35 Triangular Systems If A is upper triangular, solve by backsubstitution

36 Triangular Systems Both of these special cases can be solved in O(n 2 ) time This motivates a factorization approach to solving arbitrary systems: Find a way of writing A as LU, where L and U are both triangular Ax=b LUx=b Ld=b Ux=d Time for factoring matrix dominates computation

37 Solving Ax = b with LU Decomposition of A

38 Doolittle Factorization for LU Decomposition More unknowns than equations! Let all l ii =1 (Doolittle s method) or let all u ii =1 (Crout s method)

39 Doolittle Factorization for LU Decomposition a 11 a 12 a 13 a 21 a 22 a 23 a 31 a 32 a u 11 u 12 u 13 l u 22 u 23 l 31 l u 33 U is exact result of forward elimination step of Gauss L elements are the factors computed in forward elimination! e.g. l 21 = f 21 = a 21 / a 11 and l 32 = f 32 = a 32 / a 22

40 Doolittle Factorization Interesting note: # of outputs = # of inputs, algorithm only refers to elements not output yet Can do this in-place! Algorithm replaces A with matrix of l and u values, 1s are implied Resulting matrix must be interpreted in a special way: not a regular matrix Can rewrite forward/backsubstitution routines to use this packed l-u matrix

41 LU Decomposition Running time is 2 / 3 n 3 This is the preferred general method for solving linear equations Pivoting very important Partial pivoting is sufficient, and widely implemented LU with pivoting can succeed even if matrix is singular (!) (but back/forward substitution fails )

42 Matrix Inversion using LU LU depend only on A, not on b Re-use L & U for multiple values of b i.e., repeat back-substitution How to compute A -1? AA -1 = I (nxn identity matrix), e.g. Use LU decomposition with 1 0 b 1 = 0, b = 2 1, b =

43 Questions on LU Decomposition?

44 Working with Special Matrices

45 Tridiagonal Systems Common special case: Only main diagonal + 1 above and 1 below

46 Solving Tridiagonal Systems When solving using Gaussian elimination: Constant # of multiplies/adds in each row Each row only affects 2 others

47 Running Time 2n loops, 4 multiply/adds per loop (assuming correct bookkeeping) This running time has a fundamentally different dependence on n: linear instead of cubic Can say that tridiagonal algorithm is O(n) while Gauss is O(n 3 ) In general, a band system of bandwith w requires O(wn) storage and O(w 2 n) computations.

48 Symmetric matrices: Cholesky Decomposition For symmetric matrices, choose U=L T (A = LL T ) Perform decomposition Ax=b LL T x=b Ld=b L T x=d

49 Cholesky Decomposition

50 Cholesky Decomposition

51 Cholesky Decomposition This fails if it requires taking square root of a negative number Need another condition on A: positive definite i.e., For any v, v T A v > 0 (Equivalently, all positive eigenvalues)

52 Cholesky Decomposition Running time turns out to be 1 / 6 n 3 multiplications + 1 / 6 n 3 additions Still cubic, but much lower constant Half as much computation & storage as Gauss Result: this is preferred method for solving symmetric positive definite systems

53 Running Time Is O(n 3 ) the Limit? How fast is matrix multiplication? 8 multiples, 4 adds, right? (In general n 3 multiplies and n 2 (n-1) adds )

54 Running Time Is O(n 3 ) the Limit? Strassen s method [1969]

55 Running Time Is O(n 3 ) the Limit? Strassen s method [1969] Uses only 7 multiplies (and a whole bunch of adds) Can be applied recursively!

56 Running Time Is O(n 3 ) the Limit? Recursive application for 4 half-size submatrices needs 7 half-size matrix multiplies Asymptotic running time is Only worth it for large n, because of big constant factors (all those additions ) Still, practically useful for n > hundreds or thousands Current state of the art: Coppersmith-Winograd algorithm achieves Not used in practice

57 Running Time Is O(n 3 ) the Limit? Similar sub-cubic algorithms for inverse, determinant, LU, etc. Most cubic linear-algebra problems aren t! Major open question: what is the limit? Hypothesis: O(n 2 ) or O(n 2 log n)

58 Singularity and Condition Number

59 A near-singular system

60 Detecting singularity and near-singularity Graph it! (in 2 or 3 dimensions) Does A A -1 = I (identity)? Does (A -1 ) -1 = A? Does Ax = b? Does (A -1 ) c1 = (A-1 ) c2 for compilers c1, c2? Are any of LU diagonals (with pivoting) nearzero?

61 A near-singular system

62 Condition number Cond(A) is function of A Cond(A) >= 1, bigger is bad Measures how change in input is propogated to change in output Δx x cond(a) ΔA A E.g., if cond(a) = 451 then can lose log(451)= 2.65 digits of accuracy in x, compared to precision of A

63 Computing condition number cond(a) = A A -1 where M is a matrix norm M 1 = max 1 j n n, M = i=1 a ij n max 1 i n j =1 a ij M 2 = ( λ ) 1/ 2 max (using largest eigenvalue of A T A) M inf is often easiest to compute Different norms give different values, but similar order of magnitude

64 Useful Matlab functions \ : matrix division e.g. x = A\b cond: matrix condition number norm: matrix or vector norm chol : Cholesky factorization lu : LU decomposition inv: inverse (don t use unless you really need the inverse!) rank: # of linearly independent rows or columns det: determinant trace: sum of diagonal elements null: null space

65 Other resources Heath interactive demos: gaussian_elimination/ conditioning/ Lab2/Lab2.shtml Good reading on how linear systems can be used in web recommendation (Page Rank) and economics (Leontief Models)

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