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LIBGRAPH(3)									      LIBGRAPH(3)

       libgraph - abstract graph library

       #include <graphviz/graph.h>
       void	   aginit();
       Agraph_t    *agread(FILE*);
       int	   agwrite(Agraph_t*, FILE*);
       int	   agerrors();
       Agraph_t    *agopen(char *name, int kind);
       void	   agclose(Agraph_t *g);
       Agraph_t    *agsubg(Agraph_t *g, char *name);
       Agraph_t    *agfindsubg(Agraph_t *g, char *name);
       Agnode_t    *agmetanode(Agraph_t *g);
       Agraph_t    *agusergraph(Agnode_t *metanode);
       int	   agnnodes(Agraph_t *g), agnedges(Agraph_t *g);
       int	   agcontains(Agraph_t *g, void *obj);
       int	   aginsert(Agraph_t *g, void *obj);
       int	   agdelete(Agraph_t *g, void *obj);

       Agnode_t    *agnode(Agraph_t *g, char *name);
       Agnode_t    *agfindnode(Agraph_t *g, char *name);
       Agnode_t    *agfstnode(Agraph_t *g);
       Agnode_t    *agnxtnode(Agraph_t *g, Agnode_t *n);
       Agnode_t    *aglstnode(Agraph_t *g);
       Agnode_t    *agprvnode(Agraph_t *g, Agnode_t *n);

       Agedge_t    *agedge(Agraph_t *g, Agnode_t *tail, Agnode_t *head);
       Agedge_t    *agfindedge(Agraph_t *g, Agnode_t *tail, Agnode_t *head);
       Agedge_t    *agfstedge(Agraph_t *g, Agnode_t *n);
       Agedge_t    *agnxtedge(Agraph_t *g, Agedge_t *e, Agnode_t *n);
       Agedge_t    *agfstin(Agraph_t *g, Agnode_t *n);
       Agedge_t    *agnxtin(Agraph_t *g, Agedge_t *e);
       Agedge_t    *agfstout(Agraph_t *g, Agnode_t *n);
       Agedge_t    *agnxtout(Agraph_t *g, Agedge_t *e);

       char	   *agget(void *obj, char *name);
       char	   *agxget(void *obj, int index);
       void	   agset(void *obj, char *name, char *value);
       void	   agxset(void *obj, int index, char *value);
       int	   agindex(void *obj, char *name);

       Agsym_t*    agraphattr(Agraph_t *g,char *name,char *value);
       Agsym_t*    agnodeattr(Agraph_t *g,char *name,char *value);
       Agsym_t*    agedgeattr(Agraph_t *g,char *name,char *value);
       Agsym_t*    agfindattr(void *obj,char *name);

       libgraph  maintains  directed  and  undirected  attributed  graphs in memory and reads and
       writes graph files.  Graphs are composed of nodes, edges, and nested subgraphs.	  A  sub-
       graph  may  contain  any nodes and edges of its parents, and may be passed to any libgraph
       function taking a graph pointer, except the three that create new attributes (where a main
       graph is required).

       Attributes  are	internal  or external.	Internal attributes are fields in the graph, node
       and edge structs defined at compile time.  These allow efficient representation and direct
       access  to  values  such  as  marks,  weights,  and pointers for writing graph algorithms.
       External attributes, on the other hand, are character strings (name-value  pairs)  dynami-
       cally  allocated  at runtime and accessed through libgraph calls.  External attributes are
       used in graph file I/O; internal attributes are	not.   Conversion  between  internal  and
       external attributes must be explicitly programmed.

       The  subgraphs  in  a  main  graph are represented by an auxiliary directed graph (a meta-
       graph).	Meta-nodes correspond to subgraphs, and meta-edges  signify  containment  of  one
       subgraph  in  another.	agmetanode  and agusergraph map between subgraphs and meta-nodes.
       The nodes and edges of the meta-graph may be traversed by the usual libgraph functions for
       this purpose.

       1.  Define  types  Agraphinfo_t, Agnodeinfo_t, and Agedgeinfo_t (usually in a header file)
       before including <graphviz/graph.h>.

       2. Call aginit() before any other  libgraph  functions.	 (This	is  a  macro  that  calls
       aginitlib() to define the sizes of Agraphinfo_t, Agnodeinfo_t, and Agedgeinfo_t.)

       3. Compile with -lgraph -lcdt.

       Except  for the u fields, libgraph data structures must be considered read-only.  Corrupt-
       ing their contents by direct updates can cause catastrophic errors.

       Warning: the library is not thread-safe.

       typedef struct Agraph_t {
	   char 		kind;
	   char 	       *name;
	   Agraph_t		*root;
	   char 	       **attr;
	   graphdata_t	       *univ;
	   Dict_t	       *nodes,*inedges,*outedges;
	   proto_t	       *proto;
	   Agraphinfo_t 	u;
       } Agraph_t;

       typedef struct graphdata_t {
	   Dict_t	       *node_dict;
	   attrdict_t	       *nodeattr, *edgeattr, *globattr;
       } graphdata_t;

       typedef struct proto_t {
	   Agnode_t	       *n;
	   Agedge_t	       *e;
	   proto_t	       *prev;
       } proto_t;
       A graph kind is one of: AGRAPH, AGRAPHSTRICT, AGDIGRAPH, or  AGDIGRAPHSTRICT.   There  are
       related	 macros   for	testing   the	properties  of	a  graph:  AG_IS_DIRECTED(g)  and
       AG_IS_STRICT(g).  Strict graphs cannot have self-arcs or multi-edges.  attr is  the  array
       of  external  attribute	values.   univ points to values shared by all subgraphs of a main
       graph.  nodes, inedges, and outedges are sets maintained by cdt(3).   Normally  you  don't
       access these dictionaries directly, though the edge dictionaries may be re-ordered to sup-
       port programmer-defined ordered edges (see dtreorder in cdt(3)).  proto is a stack of tem-
       plates  for node and edge initialization.  The attributes of these nodes and edges are set
       in the usual way (agget, agset, etc.) to set defaults.

       agread reads a file and returns a new graph if  one  was  successfully  parsed,	otherwise
       returns	NULL if EOF or a syntax error was encountered.	Errors are reported on stderr and
       a count is returned from agerrors().  write_graph prints a graph on a  file.   agopen  and
       agsubg  create new empty graph and subgraphs.  agfindsubg searches for a subgraph by name,
       returning NULL when the search fails.

       agcontains, aginsert, agdelete are generic functions for nodes, edges, and graphs.   gcon-
       tains is a predicate that tests if an object belongs to the given graph.  aginsert inserts
       an object in a graph and agdelete undoes this operation.  A node or edge is destroyed (and
       its  storage freed) at the time it is deleted from the main graph.  Likewise a subgraph is
       destroyed when it is deleted from its last parent or when its last parent is deleted.

       typedef struct Agnode_t {
	   char 	       *name;
	   Agraph_t	       *graph;
	   char 	       **attr;
	   Agnodeinfo_t        u;
       } Agnode_t;

       agnode attempts to create a node.  If one with the requested name already exists, the  old
       node is returned unmodified.  Otherwise a new node is created, with attributed copied from
       g->proto->n.  agfstnode (agnxtnode) return the first (next) element in the node set  of	a
       graph, respectively, or NULL.  aglstnode (agprvnode) return the last (previous) element in
       the node set of a graph, respectively, or NULL.

       typedef struct Agedge_t {
	   Agnode_t	       *head,*tail;
	   char 	       **attr;
	   Agedgeinfo_t        u;
       } Agedge_t;
       agedge creates a new edge with the attributes of g->proto->e  including	its  key  if  not
       empty.	agfindedge  finds  the	first  (u,v) edge in g.  agfstedge (agnxtedge) return the
       first (next) element in the edge set of a graph, respectively, or NULL.	agfstin, agnxtin,
       agfstout, agnxtout refer to in- or out-edge sets.  The idiomatic usage in a directed graph

	   for (e = agfstout(g,n); e; e = agnextout(g,e)) your_fun(e);

       An edge is uniquely identified by its endpoints and its key attribute (if there are multi-
       ple edges).  If the key of g->proto->e is empty, new edges are assigned an internal value.
       Edges also have tailport and headport values.  These have special syntax in the graph file
       language but are not otherwise interpreted.

       typedef struct attrsym_t {
	   char 	       *name,*value;
	   int		       index;
	   unsigned char       printed;
       } attrsym_t;
       typedef struct attrdict_t  {
	   char 	       *name;
	   Dict_t	       *dict;
	   attrsym_t	       **list;
       } attrdict_t;
       agraphattr,  agnodeattr, and agedgeattr make new attributes.  g should be a main graph, or
       NULL for declarations applying to all graphs subsequently  read	or  created.   agfindattr
       searches for an existing attribute.

       External  attributes  are  accessed  by agget and agset These take a pointer to any graph,
       node, or edge, and an attribute name.  Also, each attribute has	an  integer  index.   For
       efficiency  this  index	may  be passed instead of the name, by calling agxget and agxset.
       The printed flag of an attribute may be set to 0 to skip it when writing a graph file.

       The list in an attribute dictionary is maintained in order of creation and is NULL  termi-
       nated.  Here is a program fragment to print node attribute names:
	   attrsym_t *aptr;
	   for (i = 0; aptr = g->univ->nodedict->list[i]; i++) puts(aptr->name);

       graph any_name { 	   /* an undirected graph */
	   a -- b;		   /* a simple edge */
	   a -- x1 -- x2 -- x3;    /* a chain of edges */
	   "x3.a!" -- a;	   /* quotes protect special characters */
	   b -- {q r s t};	   /* edges that fan out */
	   b [color="red",size=".5,.5"];   /* set various node attributes */
	   node [color=blue];	   /* set default attributes */
	   b -- c [weight=25];	   /* set edge attributes */
	   subgraph sink_nodes {a b c};    /* make a subgraph */

       digraph G {
	   size="8.5,11";	     /* sets a graph attribute */
	   a -> b;		   /* makes a directed edge */
	   chip12.pin1 -> chip28.pin3; /* uses named node "ports" */

       dot(1), neato(1), libdict(3)
       S.  C. North and K. P. Vo, "Dictionary and Graph Libraries'' 1993 Winter USENIX Conference
       Proceedings, pp. 1-11.

       Stephen North (north@ulysses.att.com), AT&T Bell Laboratories.

					  01 MARCH 1993 			      LIBGRAPH(3)
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