Ágnes Cseh

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In the Stable Marriage and Roommates problems, a set of agents is given, each of them having a strictly ordered preference list over some or all of the other agents. A matching is a set of disjoint pairs of mutually acceptable agents. If any two agents mutually prefer each other to their partner, then they block the matching, otherwise, the matching is said(More)
We are given a bipartite graph G = (A ∪ B, E) where each vertex has a preference list ranking its neighbors: in particular, every a ∈ A ranks its neighbors in a strict order of preference, whereas the preference lists of b ∈ B may contain ties. A matching M is popular if there is no matching M such that the number of vertices that prefer M to M exceeds the(More)
The stable allocation problem is a many-to-many generalization of the well-known stable marriage problem, where we seek a bipartite assignment between, say, jobs (of varying sizes) and machines (of varying capacities) that is " stable " based on a set of underlying preference lists submitted by the jobs and machines. Building on the initial work of [6], we(More)
The stable allocation problem is one of the broadest extensions of the well-known stable marriage problem. In an allocation problem , edges of a bipartite graph have capacities and vertices have quotas to fill. Here we investigate the case of uncoordinated processes in stable allocation instances. In this setting, a feasible allocation is given and the aim(More)
We study a natural generalization of the maximum weight many-to-one matching problem. We are given an undirected bipartite graph G = (A ˙ ∪P, E) with weights on the edges in E, and with lower and upper quotas on the vertices in P. We seek a maximum weight many-to-one matching satisfying two sets of constraints: vertices in A are incident to at most one(More)
The stable marriage problem with its extensions is a widely studied subject. In this paper, we combine two topics related to it, setting up new and generalizing known results in both. The stable flow problem extends the well-known stable matching problem to network flows. Restricted edges have some special properties: forced edges must be in the stable(More)
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