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Deletions are marked like this.  Additions are marked like this. 
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* (done) Latex Graphs: Craig Citro & Robert Miller  write an eps file to be included in LaTeX documents.  
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* Expose these in SAGE: centrality, cliques, cluster, cores, search  These are pretty standard graph theoretic programs, and should not take too long to wrap. * NetworkX: The following modules could be useful, and have not yet been wrapped: centrality, cliques, cluster, cores, hybrid, search, spectrum, threshold * spectrum  This should probably not be wrapped, but instead mimicked, since sage's linear algebra is undoubtedly faster. * hybrid, threshold  These seem to be specialized programs that are closely related to the research areas of the NetworkX authors. It is unclear what to do with these. 
* NetworkX 1: Expose these in SAGE: centrality, cliques, cluster, cores, search  These are pretty standard graph theoretic programs, and should not take too long to wrap. 
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* Electrical Networks, Jim Morrow's REU: Graphs with boundary are already in sage, but there are probably some useful constructions for Jim's summer REU that are not implemented yet. Especially data structures, perhaps an !ElectricalNetworks class. Look at the Dirichlet problem, graphs on surfaces and (circular) planar embeddings of graphs. * Graph Database: Update interface to sqlite database of all graphs with 8 or fewer vertices. 

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* Electrical Networks, Jim Morrow's REU: Graphs with boundary are already in sage, but there are probably some useful constructions for Jim's summer REU that are not implemented yet. Especially data structures, perhaps an !ElectricalNetworks class. Look at the Dirichlet problem and (circular) planar embeddings of graphs. * (done) Latex Graphs: At sage days 3, Craig Citro gave Robert Miller a scheme program to plot graphs in postscript format. This is now working from Python, needs only be cleaned up and submitted. * Graph Database: Update interface to sqlite database of all graphs with 8 or fewer vertices. 
* NetworkX 2: * spectrum  This should probably not be wrapped, but instead mimicked, since sage's linear algebra is undoubtedly faster. * hybrid, threshold  These seem to be specialized programs that are closely related to the research areas of the NetworkX authors. It is unclear what to do with these. 
Graph Theory
[:days4/projects/: Other SAGE Days 4 Project]
Participants: Emily Kirkman, Robert Miller, Craig Citro and David Roe
(done) Latex Graphs: Craig Citro & Robert Miller  write an eps file to be included in LaTeX documents.
 NetworkX 1: Expose these in SAGE: centrality, cliques, cluster, cores, search  These are pretty standard graph theoretic programs, and should not take too long to wrap.
 NICE: The nauty clone for computing automorphism groups of graphs, and computing isomorphism. It has been converted to Pyrex, but it could still stand much optimization.
Electrical Networks, Jim Morrow's REU: Graphs with boundary are already in sage, but there are probably some useful constructions for Jim's summer REU that are not implemented yet. Especially data structures, perhaps an ElectricalNetworks class. Look at the Dirichlet problem, graphs on surfaces and (circular) planar embeddings of graphs.
 Graph Database: Update interface to sqlite database of all graphs with 8 or fewer vertices.
[http://sage.math.washington.edu/home/rlmill/wshlst.pdf Wishlist] from Chris Godsil: It would be great if we could complete the list this week.
 NetworkX 2:
 spectrum  This should probably not be wrapped, but instead mimicked, since sage's linear algebra is undoubtedly faster.
 hybrid, threshold  These seem to be specialized programs that are closely related to the research areas of the NetworkX authors. It is unclear what to do with these.