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Centipede Graph

The -centipede graph, -centipede tree, or simply "-centipede," is the tree on nodes obtained by joining the bottoms of copies of the path graph laid in a row with edges. It is therefore isomorphic to the -firecracker graph, with special cases summarized in the table below.graph1path graph 2path graph 3E graphThe rank polynomial of the centipede is given by

H Graph

"The" H graph is the tree on 6 vertices illustrated above. It is implemented in the Wolfram Language as GraphData["HGraph"].The term "H-graph" is also used to refer to a graph expansion with the 6-vertex H graph as its base (e.g., Horton and Bouwer 1991). There are exactly two graph expansions with H-graph base that are symmetric (Biggs 1993, p. 147).graphexpansion 102Biggs-Smith graph (17; 3, 5, 6, 7)204cubic symmetric graph (34; 3, 5, 7, 11)

Path Graph

The path graph is a tree with two nodes of vertex degree 1, and the other nodes of vertex degree 2. A path graph is therefore a graph that can be drawn so that all of its vertices and edges lie on a single straight line (Gross and Yellen 2006, p. 18).The path graph of length is implemented in the Wolfram Language as PathGraph[Range[n]], and precomputed properties of path graphs are available as GraphData["Path", n]. (Note that the Wolfram Language believes cycle graphs to be path graph, a convention that seems neither standard nor useful.)The path graph is known as the singleton graph and is equivalent to the complete graph and the star graph . is isomorphic to the complete bipartite graph and to .Path graphs are graceful.The path graph has chromatic polynomial, independence polynomial, matching polynomial, and reliability polynomial given by(1)(2)(3)(4)where . These have recurrence equations(5)(6)(7)(8)The line graph of..

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