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2.6: Unconstrained Optimization- Numerical Methods - Mathematics


The types of problems that we solved in the previous section were examples of unconstrained optimization problems. That is, we tried to find local (and perhaps even global) maximum and minimum points of real-valued functions (f (x, y)), where the points ((x, y)) could be any points in the domain of (f). The method we used required us to find the critical points of (f), which meant having to solve the equation ( abla f = extbf{0}), which in general is a system of two equations in two unknowns ((x ext{ and }y)). While this was relatively simple for the examples we did, in general this will not be the case. If the equations involve polynomials in (x ext{ and }y) of degree three or higher, or complicated expressions involving trigonometric, exponential, or logarithmic functions, then solving even one such equation, let alone two, could be impossible by elementary means.

For example, if one of the equations that had to be solved was

[ onumber x^3 +9x−2 = 0 ,]

you may have a hard time getting the exact solutions. Trial and error would not help much, especially since the only real solution turns out to be

[ onumber sqrt[3]{sqrt{28}+1-sqrt[3]{sqrt{28}-1}}.]

In a situation such as this, the only choice may be to find a solution using some numerical method which gives a sequence of numbers which converge to the actual solution. For example, Newton’s method for solving equations (f (x) = 0), which you probably learned in single-variable calculus. In this section we will describe another method of Newton for finding critical points of real-valued functions of two variables.

Let (f (x, y)) be a smooth real-valued function, and define

[ onumber D(x, y) = dfrac{∂^2 f}{ ∂x^2} (x, y) dfrac{∂^2 f}{ ∂y^2} (x, y)− left (dfrac{∂^2 f}{∂y∂x} (x, y) ight )^2 ]

Newton’s algorithm: Pick an initial point ((x_0 , y_0)). For (n) = 0,1,2,3,..., define:

[ x_{n+1}=x_n - dfrac{egin{vmatrix} dfrac{∂^2 f}{ ∂y^2} (x_n, y_n) & dfrac{∂^2 f}{∂x∂y} (x_n, y_n) [4pt] dfrac{∂f}{∂y} (x_n, y_n) & dfrac{∂f}{∂x} (x_n, y_n)[4pt] end{vmatrix}}{D(x_n, y_n)},quad y_{n+1}=y_n - dfrac{egin{vmatrix} dfrac{∂^2 f}{ ∂x^2} (x_n, y_n) & dfrac{∂^2 f}{∂x∂y} (x_n, y_n) [4pt] dfrac{∂f}{∂x} (x_n, y_n) & dfrac{∂f}{∂y} (x_n, y_n)[4pt] end{vmatrix}}{D(x_n, y_n)}label{Eq2.14}]

Then the sequence of points ((x_n, y_n)_{n=1}^{infty}) converges to a critical point. If there are several critical points, then you will have to try different initial points to find them.

(f (x, y) = x^ 3 − x y− x+ x y^3 − y^ 4 ext{ for }−1 ≤ x ≤ 0 ext{ and }0 ≤ y ≤ 1)

The derivation of Newton’s algorithm, and the proof that it converges (given a “reasonable” choice for the initial point) requires techniques beyond the scope of this text. See RALSTON and RABINOWITZ for more detail and for discussion of other numerical methods. Our description of Newton’s algorithm is the special two-variable case of a more general algorithm that can be applied to functions of (n ge 2) variables.

In the case of functions which have a global maximum or minimum, Newton’s algorithm can be used to find those points. In general, global maxima and minima tend to be more interesting than local versions, at least in practical applications. A maximization problem can always be turned into a minimization problem (why?), so a large number of methods have been developed to find the global minimum of functions of any number of variables. This field of study is called nonlinear programming. Many of these methods are based on the steepest descent technique, which is based on an idea that we discussed in Section 2.4. Recall that the negative gradient (- abla f) gives the direction of the fastest rate of decrease of a function (f). The crux of the steepest descent idea, then, is that starting from some initial point, you move a certain amount in the direction of (- abla f) at that point. Wherever that takes you becomes your new point, and you then just keep repeating that procedure until eventually (hopefully) you reach the point where f has its smallest value. There is a “pure” steepest descent method, and a multitude of variations on it that improve the rate of convergence, ease of calculation, etc. In fact, Newton’s algorithm can be interpreted as a modified steepest descent method. For more discussion of this, and of nonlinear programming in general, see BAZARAA, SHERALI and SHETTY.


This book treats quantitative analysis as an essentially computational discipline in which applications are put into software form and tested empirically.

Author: Manfred Gilli

Publisher: Academic Press

Computationally-intensive tools play an increasingly important role in financial decisions. Many financial problems-ranging from asset allocation to risk management and from option pricing to model calibration-can be efficiently handled using modern computational techniques. Numerical Methods and Optimization in Finance presents such computational techniques, with an emphasis on simulation and optimization, particularly so-called heuristics. This book treats quantitative analysis as an essentially computational discipline in which applications are put into software form and tested empirically. This revised edition includes two new chapters, a self-contained tutorial on implementing and using heuristics, and an explanation of software used for testing portfolio-selection models. Postgraduate students, researchers in programs on quantitative and computational finance, and practitioners in banks and other financial companies can benefit from this second edition of Numerical Methods and Optimization in Finance. Introduces numerical methods to readers with economics backgrounds Emphasizes core simulation and optimization problems Includes MATLAB and R code for all applications, with sample code in the text and freely available for download


Classics in Applied Mathematics

Title Information

This book has become the standard for a complete, state-of-the-art description of the methods for unconstrained optimization and systems of nonlinear equations. Originally published in 1983, it provides information needed to understand both the theory and the practice of these methods and provides pseudocode for the problems. The algorithms covered are all based on Newton's method or “quasi-Newton” methods, and the heart of the book is the material on computational methods for multidimensional unconstrained optimization and nonlinear equation problems. The republication of this book by SIAM is driven by a continuing demand for specific and sound advice on how to solve real problems.

The level of presentation is consistent throughout, with a good mix of examples and theory, making it a valuable text at both the graduate and undergraduate level. It has been praised as excellent for courses with approximately the same name as the book title and would also be useful as a supplemental text for a nonlinear programming or a numerical analysis course. Many exercises are provided to illustrate and develop the ideas in the text. A large appendix provides a mechanism for class projects and a reference for readers who want the details of the algorithms. Practitioners may use this book for self-study and reference.

For complete understanding, readers should have a background in calculus and linear algebra. The book does contain background material in multivariable calculus and numerical linear algebra.

We are delighted that SIAM is republishing our original 1983 book after what many in the optimization field have regarded as “premature termination” by the previous publisher. At 12 years of age, the book may be a little young to be a “classic,” but since its publication it has been well received in the numerical computation community. We are very glad that it will continue to be available for use in teaching, research, and applications.

We set out to write this book in the late 1970s because we felt that the basic techniques for solving small to medium-sized nonlinear equations and unconstrained optimization problems had matured and converged to the point where they would remain relatively stable. Fortunately, the intervening years have confirmed this belief. The material that constitutes most of this book—the discussion of Newton-based methods, globally convergent line search and trust region methods, and secant (quasi-Newton) methods for nonlinear equations, unconstrained optimization, and nonlinear least squares—continues to represent the basis for algorithms and analysis in this field. On the teaching side, a course centered around Chapters 4 to 9 forms a basic, in-depth introduction to the solution of nonlinear equations and unconstrained optimization problems. For researchers or users of optimization software, these chapters give the foundations of methods and software for solving small to medium-sized problems of these types.


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Eike Börgens and Christian Kanzow
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Eike Börgens, Christian Kanzow, Patrick Mehlitz und Gerd Wachsmuth
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Research output : Contribution to journal › Article › peer-review

T1 - Enriched methods for large-scale unconstrained optimization

N1 - Funding Information: The first author was supported by CONACyT grant 25710-A and by the Asociación Mexi-cana de Cultura. The second author was supported by National Science Foundation grants CDA-9726385 and INT-9416004 and by Department of Energy grant DE-FG02-87ER25047-A004.

N2 - This paper describes a class of optimization methods that interlace iterations of the limited memory BFGS method (L-BFGS) and a Hessian-free Newton method (HFN) in such a way that the information collected by one type of iteration improves the performance of the other. Curvature information about the objective function is stored in the form of a limited memory matrix, and plays the dual role of preconditioning the inner conjugate gradient iteration in the HFN method and of providing an initial matrix for L-BFGS iterations. The lengths of the L-BFGS and HFN cycles are adjusted dynamically during the course of the optimization. Numerical experiments indicate that the new algorithms are both effective and not sensitive to the choice of parameters.

AB - This paper describes a class of optimization methods that interlace iterations of the limited memory BFGS method (L-BFGS) and a Hessian-free Newton method (HFN) in such a way that the information collected by one type of iteration improves the performance of the other. Curvature information about the objective function is stored in the form of a limited memory matrix, and plays the dual role of preconditioning the inner conjugate gradient iteration in the HFN method and of providing an initial matrix for L-BFGS iterations. The lengths of the L-BFGS and HFN cycles are adjusted dynamically during the course of the optimization. Numerical experiments indicate that the new algorithms are both effective and not sensitive to the choice of parameters.


Numerical Optimization Techniques

  • Author : Yurij G. Evtushenko
  • Publisher : Springer
  • Release Date : 2012-01-19
  • Genre: Science
  • Pages : 562
  • ISBN 10 : 1461295300

The book of Professor Evtushenko describes both the theoretical foundations and the range of applications of many important methods for solving nonlinear programs. Particularly emphasized is their use for the solution of optimal control problems for ordinary differential equations. These methods were instrumented in a library of programs for an interactive system (DISO) at the Computing Center of the USSR Academy of Sciences, which can be used to solve a given complicated problem by a combination of appropriate methods in the interactive mode. Many examples show the strong as well the weak points of particular methods and illustrate the advantages gained by their combination. In fact, it is the central aim of the author to pOint out the necessity of using many techniques interactively, in order to solve more dif ficult problems. A noteworthy feature of the book for the Western reader is the frequently unorthodox analysis of many known methods in the great tradition of Russian mathematics. J. Stoer PREFACE Optimization methods are finding ever broader application in sci ence and engineering. Design engineers, automation and control systems specialists, physicists processing experimental data, eco nomists, as well as operations research specialists are beginning to employ them routinely in their work. The applications have in turn furthered vigorous development of computational techniques and engendered new directions of research. Practical implementa tion of many numerical methods of high computational complexity is now possible with the availability of high-speed large-memory digital computers.


Scaled Diagonal Gradient-Type Method with Extra Update for Large-Scale Unconstrained Optimization

We present a new gradient method that uses scaling and extra updating within the diagonal updating for solving unconstrained optimization problem. The new method is in the frame of Barzilai and Borwein (BB) method, except that the Hessian matrix is approximated by a diagonal matrix rather than the multiple of identity matrix in the BB method. The main idea is to design a new diagonal updating scheme that incorporates scaling to instantly reduce the large eigenvalues of diagonal approximation and otherwise employs extra updates to increase small eigenvalues. These approaches give us a rapid control in the eigenvalues of the updating matrix and thus improve stepwise convergence. We show that our method is globally convergent. The effectiveness of the method is evaluated by means of numerical comparison with the BB method and its variant.

1. Introduction

In this paper, we consider the unconstrained optimization problem

where is a continuously differentiable function from to . Given a starting point

as an approximation to the Hessian

, the quasi-Newton-based methods for solving (1) are defined by the iteration

where the stepsize is determined through an appropriate selection. The updating matrix is usually required to satisfy the quasi-Newton equation

where and . One of the widely used quasi-Newton method to solve general nonlinear minimization is the BFGS method, which uses the following updating formula:

On the numerical aspect, this method supersedes most of the optimization methods however, it needs

storage which makes it unsuitable for large-scale problems.

On the other hand, an ingenious stepsizes selection for gradient method was proposed by Barzilai and Borwein [1] in which the updating scheme is defined by

Since that, the study of new effective methods in the frame of BB-like gradient methods becomes an interesting research topic for a wide range of mathematical programming for example, see [2–10]. However, it is well known that BB method cannot guarantee a descent in the objective function at each iteration and the extent of the nonmonotonicity depends in some way on the size of the condition number of objective function [11]. Therefore, the performance of BB method is greatly influenced by the condition of the problem (particularly, condition number of the Hessian matrix). Some new fixed stepsizes gradient-type methods of BB kind are proposed by [12–16] to overcome these difficulties. In contrast with the BB approach in which the stepsize is computed by means of a simple approximation of the Hessian in the form of scalar multiple of identity, these proposed methods consider approximation of the Hessian and its inverse in diagonal matrix form based on the weak secant equation and quasi-cauchy relation, respectively (for more details see [15, 16]). Though these diagonal updating methods are efficient, their performance can be greatly affected by solving ill-conditioned problems. Thus, there is room for improve on the quality of the diagonal updates formulation. Since methods as described in [15, 16] have useful theoretical and numerical properties, it is desirable to derive a new and more efficient updating frame for general functions. Therefore our aim is to improve the quality of diagonal updating when it is poor in approximating Hessian.

This paper is organized as follows. In the next section, we describe our motivation and propose our new-gradient type method. The global convergence of the method under mild assumption will be established in Section 3. Numerical evidence of the vast improvements due to the new approach is given in Section 4. Finally, conclusion is made in the last section.

2. Scaling and Extra Updating

Assume that is positive definite, and let

and be two sequences of -vectors such that

for all . Because it is usually difficult to satisfy the quasi-Newton equation (3) with a nonsingular of the diagonal form, one can consider satisfying it in some directions. If we project the quasi-Newton equation (3) (also called the secant equation), in a direction

If is chosen, it leads to the so-called weak-secant relation,

Under this weak-secant equation, [15, 16] employ variational technique to derive updating matrix that approximates the Hessian matrix diagonally. The resulting update is derived to be the solution of the following variational problem:


University of Niš, Faculty of Sciences and Mathematics, Višegradska 33, 18000 Niš, Serbia

Technical Faculty in Bor, University of Belgrade, Vojske Jugoslavije 12, 19210 Bor, Serbia

School of Mathematical Science, Harbin Normal University, Harbin 150025, China

* Corresponding author: Predrag S. Stanimirović

Received October 2020 Revised November 2020 Published December 2020 Early access November 2020

The paper surveys, classifies and investigates theoretically and numerically main classes of line search methods for unconstrained optimization. Quasi-Newton (QN) and conjugate gradient (CG) methods are considered as representative classes of effective numerical methods for solving large-scale unconstrained optimization problems. In this paper, we investigate, classify and compare main QN and CG methods to present a global overview of scientific advances in this field. Some of the most recent trends in this field are presented. A number of numerical experiments is performed with the aim to give an experimental and natural answer regarding the numerical one another comparison of different QN and CG methods.

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Quasi-Newton Eqs. $ ilde>_ $ Ref.
$ B__!=! ilde>_ $ $ ilde>_ !=! varphi_ mathbf_ + (1-varphi_)B_mathbf_ $ [ 104 ]
$ B__= ilde>_ $ $ ilde>_ !=! mathbf_ + t_mathbf_, t_leq10^ <-6>$ [ 72 ]
$ B__= ilde>_ $ $ ilde>_ !=! mathbf_ + frac <2(f_- f_k)+(mathbf_k + mathbf_)^ mathrm mathbf_><|mathbf_|^2>mathbf_ $ [ 123 ]
$ B__= ilde>_ $ $ ilde>_ !=! mathbf_ + frac - f_k)+(mathbf_k + mathbf_)^ mathrm mathbf_)><|mathbf_|^2>mathbf_ $ [ 133 ]
$ B__= ilde>_ $ $ ilde>_ !=! mathbf_ + frac - f_k)+3(mathbf_k + mathbf_)^ mathrm mathbf_)><|mathbf_|^2>mathbf_ $ [ 134 ]
$ B__= ilde>_ $ $ ilde>_ !=! frac<1><2>mathbf_ + frac <(f_- f_k) - frac<1> <2>mathbf_k^ mathrm mathbf_>_^ mathrm mathbf_>mathbf_ $ [ 59 ]
Quasi-Newton Eqs. $ ilde>_ $ Ref.
$ B__!=! ilde>_ $ $ ilde>_ !=! varphi_ mathbf_ + (1-varphi_)B_mathbf_ $ [ 104 ]
$ B__= ilde>_ $ $ ilde>_ !=! mathbf_ + t_mathbf_, t_leq10^ <-6>$ [ 72 ]
$ B__= ilde>_ $ $ ilde>_ !=! mathbf_ + frac <2(f_- f_k)+(mathbf_k + mathbf_)^ mathrm mathbf_><|mathbf_|^2>mathbf_ $ [ 123 ]
$ B__= ilde>_ $ $ ilde>_ !=! mathbf_ + frac - f_k)+(mathbf_k + mathbf_)^ mathrm mathbf_)><|mathbf_|^2>mathbf_ $ [ 133 ]
$ B__= ilde>_ $ $ ilde>_ !=! mathbf_ + frac - f_k)+3(mathbf_k + mathbf_)^ mathrm mathbf_)><|mathbf_|^2>mathbf_ $ [ 134 ]
$ B__= ilde>_ $ $ ilde>_ !=! frac<1><2>mathbf_ + frac <(f_- f_k) - frac<1> <2>mathbf_k^ mathrm mathbf_>_^ mathrm mathbf_>mathbf_ $ [ 59 ]
$ eta_k $ Title Year Reference
$ eta_k^>!=!dfrac<_^ mathrm _k><_^ mathrm _> $ $ m Hestenses–Stiefel $ 1952 [ 60 ]
$ eta_k^>!=!dfrac<|_k|^2><|_|^2> $ $ m Fletcher–Reeves $ 1964 [ 48 ]
$ eta_k^>!=!dfrac<_^ mathrm _ _><_^ mathrm __> $ 1967 [ 38 ]
$ eta_k^>!=!dfrac<_^ mathrm _k><|_|^2> $ $ m Polak–Ribiere–Polyak $ 1969 [ 102 , 103 ]
$ eta_k^>!=!-dfrac<|_k|^2><_^ mathrm _> $ $ m Conjugate Descent $ 1987 [ 47 ]
$ eta_k^>!=!-dfrac<_^ mathrm _k><_^ mathrm _> $ $ m Liu–Storey $ 1991 [ 79 ]
$ eta_k^>!=!dfrac<|_k|^2><_^ mathrm _> $ $ m Dai–Yuan $ 1999 [ 30 ]
$ eta_k $ Title Year Reference
$ eta_k^>!=!dfrac<_^ mathrm _k><_^ mathrm _> $ $ m Hestenses–Stiefel $ 1952 [ 60 ]
$ eta_k^>!=!dfrac<|_k|^2><|_|^2> $ $ m Fletcher–Reeves $ 1964 [ 48 ]
$ eta_k^>!=!dfrac<_^ mathrm _ _><_^ mathrm __> $ 1967 [ 38 ]
$ eta_k^>!=!dfrac<_^ mathrm _k><|_|^2> $ $ m Polak–Ribiere–Polyak $ 1969 [ 102 , 103 ]
$ eta_k^>!=!-dfrac<|_k|^2><_^ mathrm _> $ $ m Conjugate Descent $ 1987 [ 47 ]
$ eta_k^>!=!-dfrac<_^ mathrm _k><_^ mathrm _> $ $ m Liu–Storey $ 1991 [ 79 ]
$ eta_k^>!=!dfrac<|_k|^2><_^ mathrm _> $ $ m Dai–Yuan $ 1999 [ 30 ]
Denominator
Numerator $|mathbf_|^2$ $mathbf_^ < m T>mathbf_$ $-mathbf_^ < m T>mathbf_$
$|mathbf_|^2$ FR DY CD
$mathbf_^ < m T>mathbf_$ PRP HS LS
Denominator
Numerator $|mathbf_|^2$ $mathbf_^ < m T>mathbf_$ $-mathbf_^ < m T>mathbf_$
$|mathbf_|^2$ FR DY CD
$mathbf_^ < m T>mathbf_$ PRP HS LS
IT profile FE profile CPU time
Test function AGD MSM SM AGD MSM SM AGD MSM SM
Perturbed Quadratic 353897 34828 59908 13916515 200106 337910 6756.047 116.281 185.641
Raydan 1 22620 26046 14918 431804 311260 81412 158.359 31.906 36.078
Diagonal 3 120416 7030 12827 4264718 38158 69906 5527.844 52.609 102.875
Generalized Tridiagonal 1 670 346 325 9334 1191 1094 11.344 1.469 1.203
Extended Tridiagonal 1 3564 1370 4206 14292 10989 35621 55.891 29.047 90.281
Extended TET 443 156 156 3794 528 528 3.219 0.516 0.594
Diagonal 4 120 96 96 1332 636 636 0.781 0.203 0.141
Extended Himmelblau 396 260 196 6897 976 668 1.953 0.297 0.188
Perturbed quadratic diagonal 2542050 37454 44903 94921578 341299 460028 44978.750 139.625 185.266
Quadratic QF1 366183 36169 62927 13310016 208286 352975 12602.563 81.531 138.172
Extended quadratic penalty QP1 210 369 271 2613 2196 2326 1.266 1.000 0.797
Extended quadratic penalty QP2 395887 1674 3489 9852040 11491 25905 3558.734 3.516 6.547
Quadratic QF2 100286 32727 64076 3989239 183142 353935 1582.766 73.438 132.703
Extended quadratic exponential EP1 48 100 73 990 894 661 0.750 0.688 0.438
Extended Tridiagonal 2 1657 659 543 8166 2866 2728 3.719 1.047 1.031
ARWHEAD (CUTE) 5667 430 270 214284 5322 3919 95.641 1.969 1.359
Almost Perturbed Quadratic 356094 33652 60789 14003318 194876 338797 13337.125 73.047 133.516
LIARWHD (CUTE) 1054019 3029 18691 47476667 27974 180457 27221.516 9.250 82.016
ENGVAL1 (CUTE) 743 461 375 6882 2285 2702 3.906 1.047 1.188
QUARTC (CUTE) 171 217 290 402 494 640 2.469 1.844 2.313
Generalized Quartic 187 181 189 849 493 507 0.797 0.281 0.188
Diagonal 7 72 147 108 333 504 335 0.625 0.547 0.375
Diagonal 8 60 120 118 304 383 711 0.438 0.469 0.797
Full Hessian FH3 45 63 63 1352 566 631 1.438 0.391 0.391
Diagonal 9 329768 10540 13619 13144711 68189 89287 6353.172 43.609 38.672
IT profile FE profile CPU time
Test function AGD MSM SM AGD MSM SM AGD MSM SM
Perturbed Quadratic 353897 34828 59908 13916515 200106 337910 6756.047 116.281 185.641
Raydan 1 22620 26046 14918 431804 311260 81412 158.359 31.906 36.078
Diagonal 3 120416 7030 12827 4264718 38158 69906 5527.844 52.609 102.875
Generalized Tridiagonal 1 670 346 325 9334 1191 1094 11.344 1.469 1.203
Extended Tridiagonal 1 3564 1370 4206 14292 10989 35621 55.891 29.047 90.281
Extended TET 443 156 156 3794 528 528 3.219 0.516 0.594
Diagonal 4 120 96 96 1332 636 636 0.781 0.203 0.141
Extended Himmelblau 396 260 196 6897 976 668 1.953 0.297 0.188
Perturbed quadratic diagonal 2542050 37454 44903 94921578 341299 460028 44978.750 139.625 185.266
Quadratic QF1 366183 36169 62927 13310016 208286 352975 12602.563 81.531 138.172
Extended quadratic penalty QP1 210 369 271 2613 2196 2326 1.266 1.000 0.797
Extended quadratic penalty QP2 395887 1674 3489 9852040 11491 25905 3558.734 3.516 6.547
Quadratic QF2 100286 32727 64076 3989239 183142 353935 1582.766 73.438 132.703
Extended quadratic exponential EP1 48 100 73 990 894 661 0.750 0.688 0.438
Extended Tridiagonal 2 1657 659 543 8166 2866 2728 3.719 1.047 1.031
ARWHEAD (CUTE) 5667 430 270 214284 5322 3919 95.641 1.969 1.359
Almost Perturbed Quadratic 356094 33652 60789 14003318 194876 338797 13337.125 73.047 133.516
LIARWHD (CUTE) 1054019 3029 18691 47476667 27974 180457 27221.516 9.250 82.016
ENGVAL1 (CUTE) 743 461 375 6882 2285 2702 3.906 1.047 1.188
QUARTC (CUTE) 171 217 290 402 494 640 2.469 1.844 2.313
Generalized Quartic 187 181 189 849 493 507 0.797 0.281 0.188
Diagonal 7 72 147 108 333 504 335 0.625 0.547 0.375
Diagonal 8 60 120 118 304 383 711 0.438 0.469 0.797
Full Hessian FH3 45 63 63 1352 566 631 1.438 0.391 0.391
Diagonal 9 329768 10540 13619 13144711 68189 89287 6353.172 43.609 38.672
IT profile FE profile CPU time
Test function HS PRP LS HS PRP LS HS PRP LS
Perturbed Quadratic 1157 1157 6662 3481 3481 19996 0.234 0.719 1.438
Raydan 2 NaN 174 40 NaN 373 120 NaN 0.094 0.078
Diagonal 2 NaN 1721 5007 NaN 6594 15498 NaN 1.313 2.891
Extended Tridiagonal 1 NaN 170 17079 NaN 560 54812 NaN 0.422 13.641
Diagonal 4 NaN 70 1927 NaN 180 5739 NaN 0.078 0.391
Diagonal 5 NaN 154 30 NaN 338 90 NaN 0.172 0.078
Extended Himmelblau 160 120 241 820 600 1043 0.172 0.125 0.172
Full Hessian FH2 5096 5686 348414 15294 17065 1045123 83.891 80.625 5081.875
Perturbed quadratic diagonal 1472 1120 21667 4419 3363 65057 0.438 0.391 2.547
Quadratic QF1 1158 1158 5612 3484 3484 16813 0.281 0.313 1.047
Extended quadratic penalty QP2 NaN 533 NaN NaN 5395 NaN NaN 0.781 NaN
Quadratic QF2 2056 2311 NaN 9168 9862 NaN 0.969 0.859 NaN
Extended quadratic exponential EP1 NaN NaN 70 NaN NaN 350 NaN NaN 0.141
TRIDIA (CUTE) 6835 6744 NaN 20521 20248 NaN 1.438 1.094 NaN
Almost Perturbed Quadratic 1158 1158 5996 3484 3484 17998 0.281 0.328 1.063
LIARWHD (CUTE) NaN 408 11498 NaN 4571 50814 NaN 0.438 2.969
POWER (CUTE) 7781 7789 190882 23353 23377 572656 1.422 1.219 14.609
NONSCOMP (CUTE) 4545 3647 NaN 15128 12433 NaN 0.875 0.656 NaN
QUARTC (CUTE) NaN 165 155 NaN 1347 1466 NaN 0.781 0.766
Diagonal 6 NaN 174 137 NaN 373 442 NaN 0.109 0.125
DIXON3DQ (CUTE) NaN 12595 12039 NaN 37714 36091 NaN 1.641 2.859
BIGGSB1 (CUTE) NaN 11454 11517 NaN 34293 34530 NaN 1.969 2.141
Generalized Quartic NaN 134 139 NaN 458 445 NaN 0.125 0.094
Diagonal 7 NaN 51 80 NaN 142 240 NaN 0.063 0.109
Diagonal 8 NaN 70 80 NaN 180 180 NaN 0.063 0.125
FLETCHCR (CUTE) 18292 19084 20354 178305 170266 171992 8.859 6.203 7.484
IT profile FE profile CPU time
Test function HS PRP LS HS PRP LS HS PRP LS
Perturbed Quadratic 1157 1157 6662 3481 3481 19996 0.234 0.719 1.438
Raydan 2 NaN 174 40 NaN 373 120 NaN 0.094 0.078
Diagonal 2 NaN 1721 5007 NaN 6594 15498 NaN 1.313 2.891
Extended Tridiagonal 1 NaN 170 17079 NaN 560 54812 NaN 0.422 13.641
Diagonal 4 NaN 70 1927 NaN 180 5739 NaN 0.078 0.391
Diagonal 5 NaN 154 30 NaN 338 90 NaN 0.172 0.078
Extended Himmelblau 160 120 241 820 600 1043 0.172 0.125 0.172
Full Hessian FH2 5096 5686 348414 15294 17065 1045123 83.891 80.625 5081.875
Perturbed quadratic diagonal 1472 1120 21667 4419 3363 65057 0.438 0.391 2.547
Quadratic QF1 1158 1158 5612 3484 3484 16813 0.281 0.313 1.047
Extended quadratic penalty QP2 NaN 533 NaN NaN 5395 NaN NaN 0.781 NaN
Quadratic QF2 2056 2311 NaN 9168 9862 NaN 0.969 0.859 NaN
Extended quadratic exponential EP1 NaN NaN 70 NaN NaN 350 NaN NaN 0.141
TRIDIA (CUTE) 6835 6744 NaN 20521 20248 NaN 1.438 1.094 NaN
Almost Perturbed Quadratic 1158 1158 5996 3484 3484 17998 0.281 0.328 1.063
LIARWHD (CUTE) NaN 408 11498 NaN 4571 50814 NaN 0.438 2.969
POWER (CUTE) 7781 7789 190882 23353 23377 572656 1.422 1.219 14.609
NONSCOMP (CUTE) 4545 3647 NaN 15128 12433 NaN 0.875 0.656 NaN
QUARTC (CUTE) NaN 165 155 NaN 1347 1466 NaN 0.781 0.766
Diagonal 6 NaN 174 137 NaN 373 442 NaN 0.109 0.125
DIXON3DQ (CUTE) NaN 12595 12039 NaN 37714 36091 NaN 1.641 2.859
BIGGSB1 (CUTE) NaN 11454 11517 NaN 34293 34530 NaN 1.969 2.141
Generalized Quartic NaN 134 139 NaN 458 445 NaN 0.125 0.094
Diagonal 7 NaN 51 80 NaN 142 240 NaN 0.063 0.109
Diagonal 8 NaN 70 80 NaN 180 180 NaN 0.063 0.125
FLETCHCR (CUTE) 18292 19084 20354 178305 170266 171992 8.859 6.203 7.484
IT profile FE profile CPU time
Test function DY FR CD DY FR CD DY FR CD
Perturbed Quadratic 1157 1157 1157 3481 3481 3481 0.469 0.609 0.531
Raydan 2 86 40 40 192 100 100 0.063 0.016 0.016
Diagonal 2 1636 3440 2058 4774 7982 8063 0.922 1.563 1.297
Extended Tridiagonal 1 2081 690 1140 4639 2022 2984 1.703 1.141 1.578
Diagonal 4 70 70 70 200 200 200 0.047 0.031 0.016
Diagonal 5 40 124 155 100 258 320 0.109 0.141 0.125
Extended Himmelblau 383 339 207 1669 1467 961 0.219 0.172 0.172
Full Hessian FH2 4682 4868 4794 14054 14610 14390 65.938 66.469 65.922
Perturbed quadratic diagonal 1036 1084 1276 3114 3258 3834 0.406 0.422 0.422
Quadratic QF1 1158 1158 1158 3484 3484 3484 0.297 0.297 0.328
Quadratic QF2 NaN NaN 2349 NaN NaN 10073 NaN NaN 1.531
Extended quadratic exponential EP1 NaN 60 60 NaN 310 310 NaN 0.109 0.125
Almost Perturbed Quadratic 1158 1158 1158 3484 3484 3484 0.422 0.453 0.391
LIARWHD (CUTE) 2812 1202 1255 12366 7834 7379 0.938 1.000 1.109
POWER (CUTE) 7779 7781 7782 23347 23353 23356 1.078 1.500 1.328
NONSCOMP (CUTE) 2558 13483 10901 49960 43268 33413 1.203 1.406 1.422
QUARTC (CUTE) 134 94 95 1132 901 916 0.688 0.672 0.563
Diagonal 6 86 40 40 192 100 100 0.047 0.063 0.063
DIXON3DQ (CUTE) 16047 18776 19376 48172 56369 58176 2.266 2.516 2.734
BIGGSB1 (CUTE) 15274 17835 18374 45853 53546 55170 2.875 2.922 2.484
Generalized Quartic 142 214 173 497 712 589 0.078 0.172 0.109
Diagonal 7 50 50 50 160 160 160 0.063 0.047 0.094
Diagonal 8 50 40 40 160 130 130 0.109 0.125 0.063
Full Hessian FH3 43 43 43 139 139 139 0.063 0.109 0.109
FLETCHCR (CUTE) NaN NaN 26793 NaN NaN 240237 NaN NaN 10.203
IT profile FE profile CPU time
Test function DY FR CD DY FR CD DY FR CD
Perturbed Quadratic 1157 1157 1157 3481 3481 3481 0.469 0.609 0.531
Raydan 2 86 40 40 192 100 100 0.063 0.016 0.016
Diagonal 2 1636 3440 2058 4774 7982 8063 0.922 1.563 1.297
Extended Tridiagonal 1 2081 690 1140 4639 2022 2984 1.703 1.141 1.578
Diagonal 4 70 70 70 200 200 200 0.047 0.031 0.016
Diagonal 5 40 124 155 100 258 320 0.109 0.141 0.125
Extended Himmelblau 383 339 207 1669 1467 961 0.219 0.172 0.172
Full Hessian FH2 4682 4868 4794 14054 14610 14390 65.938 66.469 65.922
Perturbed quadratic diagonal 1036 1084 1276 3114 3258 3834 0.406 0.422 0.422
Quadratic QF1 1158 1158 1158 3484 3484 3484 0.297 0.297 0.328
Quadratic QF2 NaN NaN 2349 NaN NaN 10073 NaN NaN 1.531
Extended quadratic exponential EP1 NaN 60 60 NaN 310 310 NaN 0.109 0.125
Almost Perturbed Quadratic 1158 1158 1158 3484 3484 3484 0.422 0.453 0.391
LIARWHD (CUTE) 2812 1202 1255 12366 7834 7379 0.938 1.000 1.109
POWER (CUTE) 7779 7781 7782 23347 23353 23356 1.078 1.500 1.328
NONSCOMP (CUTE) 2558 13483 10901 49960 43268 33413 1.203 1.406 1.422
QUARTC (CUTE) 134 94 95 1132 901 916 0.688 0.672 0.563
Diagonal 6 86 40 40 192 100 100 0.047 0.063 0.063
DIXON3DQ (CUTE) 16047 18776 19376 48172 56369 58176 2.266 2.516 2.734
BIGGSB1 (CUTE) 15274 17835 18374 45853 53546 55170 2.875 2.922 2.484
Generalized Quartic 142 214 173 497 712 589 0.078 0.172 0.109
Diagonal 7 50 50 50 160 160 160 0.063 0.047 0.094
Diagonal 8 50 40 40 160 130 130 0.109 0.125 0.063
Full Hessian FH3 43 43 43 139 139 139 0.063 0.109 0.109
FLETCHCR (CUTE) NaN NaN 26793 NaN NaN 240237 NaN NaN 10.203
Test function HCG1 HCG2 HCG3 HCG4 HCG5 HCG6 HCG7 HCG8 HCG9 HCG10
Perturbed Quadratic 1157 1157 1157 1157 1157 1157 1157 1157 1157 1157
Raydan 2 40 40 40 57 78 81 40 69 NaN 126
Diagonal 2 1584 1581 1542 1488 1500 2110 2193 1843 1475 1453
Extended Tridiagonal 1 805 623 754 2110 2160 10129 1167 966 NaN 270
Diagonal 4 60 60 70 60 70 70 60 70 NaN 113
Diagonal 5 124 39 98 39 120 109 39 141 154 130
Extended Himmelblau 145 139 111 161 181 207 159 381 109 108
Full Hessian FH2 5036 5036 5036 4820 4820 4800 4994 4789 5163 5705
Perturbed quadratic diagonal 1228 1214 1266 934 1093 987 996 1016 NaN 2679
Quadratic QF1 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 NaN 1158
Quadratic QF2 2125 2098 2174 1995 1991 2425 2378 NaN 2204 2034
TRIDIA (CUTE) NaN NaN NaN 6210 6210 5594 NaN NaN 6748 7345
Almost Perturbed Quadratic 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158
LIARWHD (CUTE) 1367 817 1592 1024 1831 1774 531 2152 NaN 573
POWER (CUTE) 7782 7782 7782 7779 7779 7802 7781 7780 NaN 7781
NONSCOMP (CUTE) 10092 10746 8896 10466 9972 13390 11029 3520 3988 11411
QUARTC (CUTE) 94 160 145 150 126 95 160 114 165 154
Diagonal 6 40 40 40 57 78 81 40 69 NaN 126
DIXON3DQ (CUTE) 12182 5160 11257 5160 11977 14302 5160 17080 NaN 12264
BIGGSB1 (CUTE) 10664 5160 10479 5160 11082 13600 5160 16192 NaN 11151
Generalized Quartic 129 107 110 107 142 153 107 123 131 145
Diagonal 7 50 NaN 40 NaN 40 50 NaN 50 51 40
Diagonal 8 40 40 40 50 NaN 50 40 NaN NaN 40
Full Hessian FH3 43 42 42 42 42 43 42 43 NaN NaN
FLETCHCR (CUTE) 17821 17632 18568 17272 17446 26794 24865 NaN 17315 20813
Test function HCG1 HCG2 HCG3 HCG4 HCG5 HCG6 HCG7 HCG8 HCG9 HCG10
Perturbed Quadratic 1157 1157 1157 1157 1157 1157 1157 1157 1157 1157
Raydan 2 40 40 40 57 78 81 40 69 NaN 126
Diagonal 2 1584 1581 1542 1488 1500 2110 2193 1843 1475 1453
Extended Tridiagonal 1 805 623 754 2110 2160 10129 1167 966 NaN 270
Diagonal 4 60 60 70 60 70 70 60 70 NaN 113
Diagonal 5 124 39 98 39 120 109 39 141 154 130
Extended Himmelblau 145 139 111 161 181 207 159 381 109 108
Full Hessian FH2 5036 5036 5036 4820 4820 4800 4994 4789 5163 5705
Perturbed quadratic diagonal 1228 1214 1266 934 1093 987 996 1016 NaN 2679
Quadratic QF1 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 NaN 1158
Quadratic QF2 2125 2098 2174 1995 1991 2425 2378 NaN 2204 2034
TRIDIA (CUTE) NaN NaN NaN 6210 6210 5594 NaN NaN 6748 7345
Almost Perturbed Quadratic 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158 1158
LIARWHD (CUTE) 1367 817 1592 1024 1831 1774 531 2152 NaN 573
POWER (CUTE) 7782 7782 7782 7779 7779 7802 7781 7780 NaN 7781
NONSCOMP (CUTE) 10092 10746 8896 10466 9972 13390 11029 3520 3988 11411
QUARTC (CUTE) 94 160 145 150 126 95 160 114 165 154
Diagonal 6 40 40 40 57 78 81 40 69 NaN 126
DIXON3DQ (CUTE) 12182 5160 11257 5160 11977 14302 5160 17080 NaN 12264
BIGGSB1 (CUTE) 10664 5160 10479 5160 11082 13600 5160 16192 NaN 11151
Generalized Quartic 129 107 110 107 142 153 107 123 131 145
Diagonal 7 50 NaN 40 NaN 40 50 NaN 50 51 40
Diagonal 8 40 40 40 50 NaN 50 40 NaN NaN 40
Full Hessian FH3 43 42 42 42 42 43 42 43 NaN NaN
FLETCHCR (CUTE) 17821 17632 18568 17272 17446 26794 24865 NaN 17315 20813
Test function HCG1 HCG2 HCG3 HCG4 HCG5 HCG6 HCG7 HCG8 HCG9 HCG10
Perturbed Quadratic 3481 3481 3481 3481 3481 3481 3481 3481 3481 3481
Raydan 2 100 100 100 134 176 182 100 158 NaN 282
Diagonal 2 6136 6217 6006 5923 5944 8281 8594 4822 5711 5636
Extended Tridiagonal 1 2369 1991 2275 4678 4924 22418 3119 2661 NaN 869
Diagonal 4 170 170 200 170 200 200 170 200 NaN 339
Diagonal 5 258 88 206 88 270 228 88 292 338 270
Extended Himmelblau 855 687 583 763 813 961 757 1613 567 594
Full Hessian FH2 15115 15115 15115 14467 14467 14407 14989 14374 15495 17122
Perturbed quadratic diagonal 3686 3647 3805 2805 3282 2967 2993 3053 NaN 8044
Quadratic QF1 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 NaN 3484
Quadratic QF2 9455 9202 9501 9016 9054 10229 10086 NaN 9531 9085
TRIDIA (CUTE) NaN NaN NaN 18640 18640 16792 NaN NaN 20260 22051
Almost Perturbed Quadratic 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484
LIARWHD (CUTE) 7712 5931 8275 6165 8113 9395 5854 10305 NaN 4848
POWER (CUTE) 23356 23356 23356 23347 23347 23416 23353 23350 NaN 23353
NONSCOMP (CUTE) 31355 33211 27801 32705 31458 40807 34013 23411 13367 35106
QUARTC (CUTE) 901 1254 1261 1224 1224 916 1254 1041 1347 1305
Diagonal 6 100 100 100 134 176 182 100 158 NaN 282
DIXON3DQ (CUTE) 36508 15534 33759 15534 35926 42952 15534 51284 NaN 36796
BIGGSB1 (CUTE) 31960 15534 31427 15534 33247 40846 15534 48620 NaN 33469
Generalized Quartic 457 371 370 371 481 529 371 439 446 467
Diagonal 7 160 NaN 130 NaN 130 160 NaN 160 142 13
Diagonal 8 130 130 130 160 NaN 160 130 NaN NaN 130
Full Hessian FH3 139 136 136 136 136 139 136 139 NaN NaN
FLETCHCR (CUTE) 166463 165774 168739 175309 175845 240240 184939 NaN 174406 215687
Test function HCG1 HCG2 HCG3 HCG4 HCG5 HCG6 HCG7 HCG8 HCG9 HCG10
Perturbed Quadratic 3481 3481 3481 3481 3481 3481 3481 3481 3481 3481
Raydan 2 100 100 100 134 176 182 100 158 NaN 282
Diagonal 2 6136 6217 6006 5923 5944 8281 8594 4822 5711 5636
Extended Tridiagonal 1 2369 1991 2275 4678 4924 22418 3119 2661 NaN 869
Diagonal 4 170 170 200 170 200 200 170 200 NaN 339
Diagonal 5 258 88 206 88 270 228 88 292 338 270
Extended Himmelblau 855 687 583 763 813 961 757 1613 567 594
Full Hessian FH2 15115 15115 15115 14467 14467 14407 14989 14374 15495 17122
Perturbed quadratic diagonal 3686 3647 3805 2805 3282 2967 2993 3053 NaN 8044
Quadratic QF1 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 NaN 3484
Quadratic QF2 9455 9202 9501 9016 9054 10229 10086 NaN 9531 9085
TRIDIA (CUTE) NaN NaN NaN 18640 18640 16792 NaN NaN 20260 22051
Almost Perturbed Quadratic 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484 3484
LIARWHD (CUTE) 7712 5931 8275 6165 8113 9395 5854 10305 NaN 4848
POWER (CUTE) 23356 23356 23356 23347 23347 23416 23353 23350 NaN 23353
NONSCOMP (CUTE) 31355 33211 27801 32705 31458 40807 34013 23411 13367 35106
QUARTC (CUTE) 901 1254 1261 1224 1224 916 1254 1041 1347 1305
Diagonal 6 100 100 100 134 176 182 100 158 NaN 282
DIXON3DQ (CUTE) 36508 15534 33759 15534 35926 42952 15534 51284 NaN 36796
BIGGSB1 (CUTE) 31960 15534 31427 15534 33247 40846 15534 48620 NaN 33469
Generalized Quartic 457 371 370 371 481 529 371 439 446 467
Diagonal 7 160 NaN 130 NaN 130 160 NaN 160 142 13
Diagonal 8 130 130 130 160 NaN 160 130 NaN NaN 130
Full Hessian FH3 139 136 136 136 136 139 136 139 NaN NaN
FLETCHCR (CUTE) 166463 165774 168739 175309 175845 240240 184939 NaN 174406 215687
Test function HCG1 HCG2 HCG3 HCG4 HCG5 HCG6 HCG7 HCG8 HCG9 HCG10
Perturbed Quadratic 0.656 0.516 0.781 0.719 0.594 0.438 0.719 0.688 0.844 0.688
Raydan 2 0.031 0.063 0.078 0.078 0.078 0.078 0.078 0.078 NaN 0.078
Diagonal 2 1.453 1.328 1.656 1.172 1.438 1.797 1.813 1.266 1.250 1.141
Extended Tridiagonal 1 1.016 1.125 1.359 2.250 2.375 7.578 1.672 1.375 NaN 0.922
Diagonal 4 0.031 0.031 0.031 0.078 0.078 0.047 0.109 0.094 NaN 0.094
Diagonal 5 0.141 0.063 0.156 0.094 0.094 0.125 0.109 0.078 0.219 0.156
Extended Himmelblau 0.172 0.172 0.109 0.141 0.172 0.141 0.125 0.141 0.172 0.125
Full Hessian FH2 83.125 91.938 86.984 85.766 94.484 78.281 77.141 74.500 80.969 82.469
Perturbed quadratic diagonal 0.406 0.609 0.641 0.375 0.563 0.359 0.328 0.344 NaN 0.734
Quadratic QF1 0.359 0.438 0.422 0.422 0.406 0.391 0.484 0.422 NaN 0.281
Quadratic QF2 1.047 1.313 1.203 1.156 1.063 1.156 1.000 NaN 1.094 1.047
TRIDIA (CUTE) NaN NaN NaN 1.688 1.391 1.859 NaN NaN 1.875 1.391
Almost Perturbed Quadratic 0.406 0.438 0.516 0.594 0.250 0.359 0.406 0.578 0.641 0.422
LIARWHD (CUTE) 0.938 0.828 1.203 0.797 1.125 1.172 0.938 1.203 NaN 0.594
POWER (CUTE) 1.563 1.672 1.750 1.609 1.625 1.578 1.625 1.188 NaN 1.453
NONSCOMP (CUTE) 1.547 1.484 1.063 1.766 1.422 1.719 1.516 1.063 1.203 1.703
QUARTC (CUTE) 0.750 1.000 0.969 0.969 0.875 0.797 0.938 0.703 1.266 0.93
Diagonal 6 0.078 0.078 0.078 0.094 0.063 0.016 0.016 0.125 NaN 0.109
DIXON3DQ (CUTE) 2.047 1.453 2.016 1.484 2.359 2.234 1.406 2.297 NaN 2.078
BIGGSB1 (CUTE) 1.875 2.047 2.359 1.750 2.250 2.391 1.422 2.672 NaN 2.422
Generalized Quartic 0.063 0.125 0.141 0.156 0.125 0.094 0.078 0.109 0.172 0.109
Diagonal 7 0.063 NaN 0.016 NaN 0.109 0.063 NaN 0.063 0.063 0.063
Diagonal 8 0.078 0.125 0.078 0.031 NaN 0.063 0.109 NaN NaN 0.078
Full Hessian FH3 0.063 0.047 0.109 0.047 0.031 0.063 0.047 0.109 NaN NaN
FLETCHCR (CUTE) 5.656 6.750 7.922 9.484 6.484 8.766 7.281 NaN 6.906 7.547
Test function HCG1 HCG2 HCG3 HCG4 HCG5 HCG6 HCG7 HCG8 HCG9 HCG10
Perturbed Quadratic 0.656 0.516 0.781 0.719 0.594 0.438 0.719 0.688 0.844 0.688
Raydan 2 0.031 0.063 0.078 0.078 0.078 0.078 0.078 0.078 NaN 0.078
Diagonal 2 1.453 1.328 1.656 1.172 1.438 1.797 1.813 1.266 1.250 1.141
Extended Tridiagonal 1 1.016 1.125 1.359 2.250 2.375 7.578 1.672 1.375 NaN 0.922
Diagonal 4 0.031 0.031 0.031 0.078 0.078 0.047 0.109 0.094 NaN 0.094
Diagonal 5 0.141 0.063 0.156 0.094 0.094 0.125 0.109 0.078 0.219 0.156
Extended Himmelblau 0.172 0.172 0.109 0.141 0.172 0.141 0.125 0.141 0.172 0.125
Full Hessian FH2 83.125 91.938 86.984 85.766 94.484 78.281 77.141 74.500 80.969 82.469
Perturbed quadratic diagonal 0.406 0.609 0.641 0.375 0.563 0.359 0.328 0.344 NaN 0.734
Quadratic QF1 0.359 0.438 0.422 0.422 0.406 0.391 0.484 0.422 NaN 0.281
Quadratic QF2 1.047 1.313 1.203 1.156 1.063 1.156 1.000 NaN 1.094 1.047
TRIDIA (CUTE) NaN NaN NaN 1.688 1.391 1.859 NaN NaN 1.875 1.391
Almost Perturbed Quadratic 0.406 0.438 0.516 0.594 0.250 0.359 0.406 0.578 0.641 0.422
LIARWHD (CUTE) 0.938 0.828 1.203 0.797 1.125 1.172 0.938 1.203 NaN 0.594
POWER (CUTE) 1.563 1.672 1.750 1.609 1.625 1.578 1.625 1.188 NaN 1.453
NONSCOMP (CUTE) 1.547 1.484 1.063 1.766 1.422 1.719 1.516 1.063 1.203 1.703
QUARTC (CUTE) 0.750 1.000 0.969 0.969 0.875 0.797 0.938 0.703 1.266 0.93
Diagonal 6 0.078 0.078 0.078 0.094 0.063 0.016 0.016 0.125 NaN 0.109
DIXON3DQ (CUTE) 2.047 1.453 2.016 1.484 2.359 2.234 1.406 2.297 NaN 2.078
BIGGSB1 (CUTE) 1.875 2.047 2.359 1.750 2.250 2.391 1.422 2.672 NaN 2.422
Generalized Quartic 0.063 0.125 0.141 0.156 0.125 0.094 0.078 0.109 0.172 0.109
Diagonal 7 0.063 NaN 0.016 NaN 0.109 0.063 NaN 0.063 0.063 0.063
Diagonal 8 0.078 0.125 0.078 0.031 NaN 0.063 0.109 NaN NaN 0.078
Full Hessian FH3 0.063 0.047 0.109 0.047 0.031 0.063 0.047 0.109 NaN NaN
FLETCHCR (CUTE) 5.656 6.750 7.922 9.484 6.484 8.766 7.281 NaN 6.906 7.547
Label T1 T2 T3 T4 T5 T6
Value of the scalar $ t $ $ t_k=alpha_k $ 0.05 0.1 0.2 0.5 0.9
Label T1 T2 T3 T4 T5 T6
Value of the scalar $ t $ $ t_k=alpha_k $ 0.05 0.1 0.2 0.5 0.9
Method T1 T2 T3 T4 T5 T6
DHSDL 32980.14 31281.32 33640.45 32942.36 34448.32 33872.36
DLSDL 30694.00 28701.14 31048.32 30594.77 31926.59 31573.05
MHSDL 29289.73 27653.64 29660.00 29713.50 30491.18 30197.27
MLSDL 25398.82 22941.77 24758.27 24250.68 25722.64 25032.64
Method T1 T2 T3 T4 T5 T6
DHSDL 32980.14 31281.32 33640.45 32942.36 34448.32 33872.36
DLSDL 30694.00 28701.14 31048.32 30594.77 31926.59 31573.05
MHSDL 29289.73 27653.64 29660.00 29713.50 30491.18 30197.27
MLSDL 25398.82 22941.77 24758.27 24250.68 25722.64 25032.64
Method T1 T2 T3 T4 T5 T6
DHSDL 1228585.50 1191960.55 1252957.09 1238044.36 1271176.59 1255710.45
DLSDL 1131421.41 1083535.14 1149482.41 1134315.00 1167030.14 1158554.77
MHSDL 1089700.41 1036710.32 1089777.64 1091985.41 1105299.91 1101380.18
MLSDL 904217.14 845017.55 891669.50 879473.14 913165.68 895652.36
Method T1 T2 T3 T4 T5 T6
DHSDL 1228585.50 1191960.55 1252957.09 1238044.36 1271176.59 1255710.45
DLSDL 1131421.41 1083535.14 1149482.41 1134315.00 1167030.14 1158554.77
MHSDL 1089700.41 1036710.32 1089777.64 1091985.41 1105299.91 1101380.18
MLSDL 904217.14 845017.55 891669.50 879473.14 913165.68 895652.36
Method T1 T2 T3 T4 T5 T6
DHSDL 902.06 894.73 917.77 930.56 911.28 870.93
DLSDL 816.08 790.63 804.69 816.28 803.84 809.67
MHSDL 770.78 751.65 728.61 749.70 712.64 720.57
MLSDL 573.14 587.41 581.50 576.32 582.62 580.96
Method T1 T2 T3 T4 T5 T6
DHSDL 902.06 894.73 917.77 930.56 911.28 870.93
DLSDL 816.08 790.63 804.69 816.28 803.84 809.67
MHSDL 770.78 751.65 728.61 749.70 712.64 720.57
MLSDL 573.14 587.41 581.50 576.32 582.62 580.96

Wataru Nakamura, Yasushi Narushima, Hiroshi Yabe. Nonlinear conjugate gradient methods with sufficient descent properties for unconstrained optimization. Journal of Industrial & Management Optimization, 2013, 9 (3) : 595-619. doi: 10.3934/jimo.2013.9.595

Gaohang Yu, Lutai Guan, Guoyin Li. Global convergence of modified Polak-Ribière-Polyak conjugate gradient methods with sufficient descent property. Journal of Industrial & Management Optimization, 2008, 4 (3) : 565-579. doi: 10.3934/jimo.2008.4.565

Shishun Li, Zhengda Huang. Guaranteed descent conjugate gradient methods with modified secant condition. Journal of Industrial & Management Optimization, 2008, 4 (4) : 739-755. doi: 10.3934/jimo.2008.4.739

Zhong Wan, Chaoming Hu, Zhanlu Yang. A spectral PRP conjugate gradient methods for nonconvex optimization problem based on modified line search. Discrete & Continuous Dynamical Systems - B, 2011, 16 (4) : 1157-1169. doi: 10.3934/dcdsb.2011.16.1157

Guanghui Zhou, Qin Ni, Meilan Zeng. A scaled conjugate gradient method with moving asymptotes for unconstrained optimization problems. Journal of Industrial & Management Optimization, 2017, 13 (2) : 595-608. doi: 10.3934/jimo.2016034

Hong Seng Sim, Wah June Leong, Chuei Yee Chen, Siti Nur Iqmal Ibrahim. Multi-step spectral gradient methods with modified weak secant relation for large scale unconstrained optimization. Numerical Algebra, Control & Optimization, 2018, 8 (3) : 377-387. doi: 10.3934/naco.2018024

El-Sayed M.E. Mostafa. A nonlinear conjugate gradient method for a special class of matrix optimization problems. Journal of Industrial & Management Optimization, 2014, 10 (3) : 883-903. doi: 10.3934/jimo.2014.10.883

Yuhong Dai, Ya-xiang Yuan. Analysis of monotone gradient methods. Journal of Industrial & Management Optimization, 2005, 1 (2) : 181-192. doi: 10.3934/jimo.2005.1.181

Yigui Ou, Haichan Lin. A class of accelerated conjugate-gradient-like methods based on a modified secant equation. Journal of Industrial & Management Optimization, 2020, 16 (3) : 1503-1518. doi: 10.3934/jimo.2019013

Sanming Liu, Zhijie Wang, Chongyang Liu. On convergence analysis of dual proximal-gradient methods with approximate gradient for a class of nonsmooth convex minimization problems. Journal of Industrial & Management Optimization, 2016, 12 (1) : 389-402. doi: 10.3934/jimo.2016.12.389

Sarra Delladji, Mohammed Belloufi, Badreddine Sellami. Behavior of the combination of PRP and HZ methods for unconstrained optimization. Numerical Algebra, Control & Optimization, 2021, 11 (3) : 377-389. doi: 10.3934/naco.2020032

Feng Bao, Thomas Maier. Stochastic gradient descent algorithm for stochastic optimization in solving analytic continuation problems. Foundations of Data Science, 2020, 2 (1) : 1-17. doi: 10.3934/fods.2020001

C.Y. Wang, M.X. Li. Convergence property of the Fletcher-Reeves conjugate gradient method with errors. Journal of Industrial & Management Optimization, 2005, 1 (2) : 193-200. doi: 10.3934/jimo.2005.1.193

Saman Babaie–Kafaki, Reza Ghanbari. A class of descent four–term extension of the Dai–Liao conjugate gradient method based on the scaled memoryless BFGS update. Journal of Industrial & Management Optimization, 2017, 13 (2) : 649-658. doi: 10.3934/jimo.2016038

M. S. Lee, H. G. Harno, B. S. Goh, K. H. Lim. On the bang-bang control approach via a component-wise line search strategy for unconstrained optimization. Numerical Algebra, Control & Optimization, 2021, 11 (1) : 45-61. doi: 10.3934/naco.2020014

Tengteng Yu, Xin-Wei Liu, Yu-Hong Dai, Jie Sun. Variable metric proximal stochastic variance reduced gradient methods for nonconvex nonsmooth optimization. Journal of Industrial & Management Optimization, 2021 doi: 10.3934/jimo.2021084

Robert I. McLachlan, G. R. W. Quispel. Discrete gradient methods have an energy conservation law. Discrete & Continuous Dynamical Systems, 2014, 34 (3) : 1099-1104. doi: 10.3934/dcds.2014.34.1099

Giacomo Frassoldati, Luca Zanni, Gaetano Zanghirati. New adaptive stepsize selections in gradient methods. Journal of Industrial & Management Optimization, 2008, 4 (2) : 299-312. doi: 10.3934/jimo.2008.4.299

Richard A. Norton, David I. McLaren, G. R. W. Quispel, Ari Stern, Antonella Zanna. Projection methods and discrete gradient methods for preserving first integrals of ODEs. Discrete & Continuous Dynamical Systems, 2015, 35 (5) : 2079-2098. doi: 10.3934/dcds.2015.35.2079

Richard A. Norton, G. R. W. Quispel. Discrete gradient methods for preserving a first integral of an ordinary differential equation. Discrete & Continuous Dynamical Systems, 2014, 34 (3) : 1147-1170. doi: 10.3934/dcds.2014.34.1147


Nick Gould

Before starting university in Oxford, I worked for 8 months in the Department of Numerical Analysis and Computing at the National Physical Laboratory in Teddington. I finished my D.Phil. at Oxford in 1982, having spent one year in the O.R. Department at Stanford University in California. I then spent three years as an Assistant Professor in the Department of Combinatorics and Optimization at the University of Waterloo, Ontario, Canada, before returning to England and joining the Numerical Analysis Group in the Computer Science and Systems Division at AEA Harwell.

I moved with the Group to the Central Computing Department (as it was then) at RAL in 1990 and have been there almost ever since. I spent a sabbatical year at CERFACS in Toulouse, France, during 1993.

I am a visiting Professor within the Department of Mathematics and Statistics at the University of Edinburgh, and at the University of Oxford. I won the Leslie Fox prize in numerical analysis in September 1986, and the Beale-Orchard-Hays prize for excellence in computational mathematical programming in August 1994. In May 2009, I was elected as one of 183 inaugural SIAM Fellows. I have published two books: the first on the software package LANCELOT in 1992, and the second on trust-region methods in 2000. I was editor-in-chief of the SIAM Journal on Optimization from 2005 until 2010, and an associate editor for the ACM Transactions on Mathematical Software, for the IMA Journal of Numerical Analysis, for Mathematics of Computation, and for Mathematical Programming, and as well as being an Area Editor for Mathematical Programming Computation, until 2016.

My research interests are currently on the theory and practice of optimization methods, on numerical linear algebra, on large-scale scientific computation, and on the links between these fields. My other interests include church-bell ringing, hill walking, messing about on canals, mushroom collecting, and appreciating cask-conditioned ales of all varieties. I am a long-suffering supporter of Tottenham Hotspur FC.

In 2006, I was appointed as Professor of Numerical Optimisation and Tutorial Fellow of Exeter College at the University of Oxford. I returned full-time to RAL in 2008. I became an STFC Senior Fellow in 2011, and have worked half time since the summer of 2017.

My CV (PDF) gives all the gory details.

  • Numerical optimization
  • Numerical analysis
  • Linear algebra
  • Large scale scientific computation
  • High performance computation

ORCID id: 0000-0002-1031-1588, Web of Science Reseacher id: AAS-2273-2020

    N. I. M. Gould, S. Leyffer and Ph. L. Toint, ``Nonlinear programming: theory and practice'' Mathematical Programming B 100:1 (2004).


2.6: Unconstrained Optimization- Numerical Methods - Mathematics

(S) = Spring and (F) = Fall

CAAM 378 (F) INTRODUCTION TO OPERATIONS RESEARCH AND OPTIMIZATION
Formulation and solution of mathematical models in management, economics, engineering and science applications in which one seeks to minimize or maximize an objective function subject to constraints including models in linear, nonlinear and integer programming basic solution methods for these optimization models problem solving using a modeling language and optimization software.
Recommended Prerequisite(s): MATH 212 and any one of the following: CAAM 335, MATH 211, or MATH 355.

CAAM 454 (S) NUMERICAL ANALYSIS II
Iterative methods for linear systems of equations including Krylov subspace methods Newton and Newton-like methods for nonlinear systems of equations Gradient and Newton-like methods for unconstrained optimization and nonlinear least squares problems techniques for improving the global convergence of these algorithms linear programming duality and primal-dual interior-point methods. Credit may not be received for both CAAM 454 and CAAM 554.
Recommended Prerequisite(s): CAAM 453.

CAAM 471 (S) INTRODUCTION TO LINEAR AND INTEGER PROGRAMMING
Linear and integer programming involve formulating and solving fundamental optimization models widely used in practice. This course introduces the basic theory, algorithms, and software of linear and integer programming. Topics studied in the linear programming part include polyhedron concepts, simplex methods, duality, sensitivity analysis and decomposition techniques. Building on linear programming, the second part of this course introduces modeling with integer variables and solution methodologies in integer programming including branch-and-bound and cutting-plane techniques. This course will provide a basis for further studies in convex and combinatorial optimization.
Recommended Prerequisite(s): CAAM 335.

CAAM 474 (F) COMBINATORIAL OPTIMIZATION
General theory and approaches for solving combinatorial optimization problems are studied. Specific topics include basic polyhedral theory, minimum spanning tress, shortest paths, network flow, matching and matroids. The course also cover the traveling salesman problem.
Recommended Prerequisite(s): CAAM 378 or 471.
Biennial Offered in Even Years

CAAM 554 (S) NUMERICAL ANALYSIS II
This course covers the same lecture material as CAAM 454, but fosters greater theoretical sophistication through more challenging problem sets and exams. Credit may not be received for both CAAM 454 and CAAM 554.
Recommended Prerequisite(s): CAAM 553.

CAAM 560 (F) OPTIMIZATION THEORY
Derivation and application of necessity conditions and sufficiency conditions for constrained optimization problems.

CAAM 564 (S) NUMERICAL OPTIMIZATION
Numerical algorithms for constrained optimization problems in engineering and sciences, including simplex and interior-point methods for linear programming, penalty, barrier, augmented Lagrangian and SQP methods for nonlinear programming.
Recommended Prerequisite(s): CAAM 560 (may be taken concurrently) and CAAM 454.
Biennial Offered in Even Years

CAAM 565 (F) CONVEX OPTIMIZATION
Convex optimization problems arise in communication, system theory, VLSI, CAD, finance, inventory, network optimization, computer vision, learning, statistics, . etc, even though oftentimes convexity may be hidden and unrecognized. Recent advances in interior-point methodology have made it much easier to solve these problems and various solvers are now available. This course will introduce the basic theory and algorithms for convex optimization, as well as its many applications to computer science, engineering, management science and statistics.
Recommended Prerequisite(s): CAAM 335 and CAAM 401
Biennial Offered in Odd Years

CAAM 571 (S) INTRODUCTION TO LINEAR AND INTEGER PROGRAMMING
This course covers the same lecture material as CAAM 471, but fosters greater theoretical sophistication through more challenging problem sets and exams. Credit may not be received for both CAAM 471 and CAAM 571.

CAAM 640 (BOTH) OPTIMIZATION WITH SIMULATION CONSTRAINTS
Content varies from year to year. Course may be repeated for credit.
Recommended Prerequisite(s): CAAM 564.

CAAM 654 (BOTH) TOPICS IN OPTIMIZATION
Content varies from year to year.


Watch the video: Αλγεβρική επίλυση γραμμικού συστήματος - Μέθοδος των αντίθετων συντελεστών (November 2021).