# Difference between revisions of "ApCoCoA-1:Num.SubAVI"

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homogeneous Groebner Basis in the current ring. This basis defines the | homogeneous Groebner Basis in the current ring. This basis defines the | ||

ideal we compute the approximate vanishing ideal's basis in. Warning: for | ideal we compute the approximate vanishing ideal's basis in. Warning: for | ||

− | reasons of efficiency the function does not check | + | reasons of efficiency the function does not check the validity of |

GBasis. | GBasis. | ||

## Revision as of 19:50, 20 May 2008

## Numerical.BBasisOfPointsInIdeal

border basis of an almost vanishing sub-ideal for a set of points and ideal

### Syntax

$numerical.BBasisOfPointsInIdeal(Points, Epsilon, GetO, GBasis):Object

### Description

This command computes a border basis of an almost vanishing sub-ideal for a set of points and ideal using the algorithm described in the paper

D. Heldt, M. Kreuzer, H. Poulisse:Computing Approximate Vanishing Ideals(Work in progress)

The current ring has to be a ring over the rationals with a standard-degree compatible term-ordering. The matrix Points contains the points: each point is a row in the matrix, so the number of columns must equal the number of indeterminates in the current ring. Epsilon is a rational <formula>>0</formula>, describing which singular values should be treated as 0 (smaller values for epsilon lead to bigger errors of the polynomials evaluated at the point set). Epsilon should be in the interval <formula>(0,1)</formula>. As a rule of thumb, Epsilon is the expected percentage of error on the input points. GetO must be either True or False. If it is true, the command returns a list of two values: the first contains the border basis, the second one a vector space basis of <formula>P/I</formula> comprising those power products lying outside the leading term ideal of I. If GetO is false, the function returns only the border basis (not in a list). GBasis must be a homogeneous Groebner Basis in the current ring. This basis defines the ideal we compute the approximate vanishing ideal's basis in. Warning: for reasons of efficiency the function does not check the validity of GBasis.

#### Example

Points := Mat([[2,0,0],[0,3,0],[0,0,1]]); $numerical.BBasisOfPointsInIdeal(Points, 0.001, False,[z,y]); ------------------------------- [z^2 - z, 1/3yz, 1/2xz, 1/9y^2 - 9007199254740991/27021597764222976y, 1/6xy] -------------------------------

### See also

Numerical.GBasisOfPointsInIdeal

Numerical.HBasisOfPointsInIdeal

Numerical.FirstVanishingRelations

Numerical.FirstVanishingRelationsInIdeal