© 2003

Graph Based Representations in Pattern Recognition

4th IAPR International Workshop, GbRPR 2003 York, UK, June 30 – July 2, 2003 Proceedings

  • Edwin Hancock
  • Mario Vento
Conference proceedings GbRPR 2003

Part of the Lecture Notes in Computer Science book series (LNCS, volume 2726)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-VIII
  2. Data Structures and Representation

    1. Luc Brun, Walter G. Kropatsch
      Pages 1-12
    2. Peter J. Dickinson, Horst Bunke, Arek Dadej, Miro Kraetzl
      Pages 13-23
    3. Yll Haxhimusa, Roland Glantz, Walter G. Kropatsch
      Pages 24-34
  3. Segmentation

    1. Jocelyn Marchadier, Walter G. Kropatsch
      Pages 35-46
    2. Mickaël Melki, Jean-Michel Jolion
      Pages 47-58
    3. Achille Braquelaire, Guillaume Damiand, Jean-Philippe Domenger, Frédéric Vidil
      Pages 59-70
  4. Graph Edit Distance

    1. Andrea Torsello, Edwin R. Hancock
      Pages 71-82
    2. Michel Neuhaus, Horst Bunke
      Pages 83-94
  5. Graph Matching

    1. Barend Jacobus van Wyk, Michaël Antonie van Wyk
      Pages 107-117
    2. Paolo Fosser, Roland Glantz, Marco Locatelli, Marcello Pelillo
      Pages 142-153
  6. Matrix Methods

    1. Antonio Robles-Kelly, Edwin R. Hancock
      Pages 154-165
    2. Roland Glantz, Marcello Pelillo
      Pages 166-177
    3. Huaijun Qiu, Edwin R. Hancock
      Pages 178-189
  7. Graph Clustering

    1. Bin Luo, Richard C. Wilson, Edwin R. Hancock
      Pages 190-201
    2. Adam Schenker, Mark Last, Horst Bunke, Abraham Kandel
      Pages 202-213
    3. Jean-Michel Jolion
      Pages 214-224

About these proceedings


This volume contains the papers presented at the Fourth IAPR Workshop on Graph Based Representations in Pattern Recognition. The workshop was held at the King’s Manor in York, England between 30 June and 2nd July 2003. The previous workshops in the series were held in Lyon, France (1997), Haindorf, Austria (1999), and Ischia, Italy (2001). The city of York provided an interesting venue for the meeting. It has been said that the history of York is the history of England. There have been both Roman and Viking episodes. For instance, Constantine was proclaimed emperor in York. The city has also been a major seat of ecclesiastical power and was also involved in the development of the railways in the nineteenth century. Much of York’s history is evidenced by its buildings, and the King’s Manor is one of the most important and attractive of these. Originally part of the Abbey, after the dissolution of the monasteries by Henry VIII, the building became a center of government for the Tudors and the Stuarts (who stayed here regularly on their journeys between London and Edinburgh), serving as the headquarters of the Council of the North until it was disbanded in 1561. The building became part of the University of York at its foundation in 1963. The papers in the workshop span the topics of representation, segmentation, graph-matching, graph edit-distance, matrix and spectral methods, and gra- clustering.


3D algorithms calculus classification computational graph theory data structures database graph matching graph-based methods graph-theoretic methods information theory modeling object recognition pattern analysis pattern recognition

Editors and affiliations

  • Edwin Hancock
    • 1
  • Mario Vento
    • 2
  1. 1.Department of Computer ScienceUniversity of YorkYorkUK
  2. 2.D.I.I.I.E.Università degli Studi di SalernoFisciano (SA)Italy

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