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Test matrices
[A,B,C,...] = gallery(matname,P1,P2,...)
[A,B,C,...] = gallery(matname,P1,P2,...,classname)
gallery(3)
gallery(5)
[A,B,C,...] = gallery(matname,P1,P2,...) returns the test matrices specified by the quoted string matname. The matname input is the name of a matrix family selected from the table below. P1,P2,... are input parameters required by the individual matrix family. The number of optional parameters P1,P2,... used in the calling syntax varies from matrix to matrix. The exact calling syntaxes are detailed in the individual matrix descriptions below.
[A,B,C,...] = gallery(matname,P1,P2,...,classname) produces a matrix of class classname. The classname input is a quoted string that must be either 'single' or 'double' (unless matname is 'integerdata', in which case 'int8', 'int16', 'int32', 'uint8', 'uint16', and 'uint32' are also allowed). If classname is not specified, then the class of the matrix is determined from those arguments among P1,P2,... that do not specify dimensions or select an option. If any of these arguments is of class single then the matrix is single; otherwise the matrix is double.
gallery(3) is a badly conditioned 3-by-3 matrix and gallery(5) is an interesting eigenvalue problem.
The gallery holds over fifty different test matrix functions useful for testing algorithms and other purposes.
A = gallery('binomial',n) returns an n-by-n matrix,with integer entries such that A^2 = 2^(n-1)*eye(n).
Thus, B = A*2^((1-n)/2) is involutory, that is, B^2 = eye(n).
C = gallery('cauchy',x,y) returns an n-by-n matrix, C(i,j) = 1/(x(i)+y(j)). Arguments x and y are vectors of length n. If you pass in scalars for x and y, they are interpreted as vectors 1:x and 1:y.
C = gallery('cauchy',x) returns the same as above with y = x. That is, the command returns C(i,j) = 1/(x(i)+x(j)).
Explicit formulas are known for the inverse and determinant of a Cauchy matrix. The determinant det(C) is nonzero if x and y both have distinct elements. C is totally positive if 0 < x(1) <... < x(n) and 0 < y(1) < ... < y(n).
C = gallery('chebspec',n,switch) returns a Chebyshev spectral differentiation matrix of order n. Argument switch is a variable that determines the character of the output matrix. By default, switch = 0.
For switch = 0 ("no boundary conditions"), C is nilpotent (C^n = 0) and has the null vector ones(n,1). The matrix C is similar to a Jordan block of size n with eigenvalue zero.
For switch = 1, C is nonsingular and well-conditioned, and its eigenvalues have negative real parts.
The eigenvector matrix of the Chebyshev spectral differentiation matrix is ill-conditioned.
C = gallery('chebvand',p) produces the (primal) Chebyshev Vandermonde matrix based on the vector of points p, which define where the Chebyshev polynomial is calculated.
C = gallery('chebvand',m,p) where m is scalar, produces a rectangular version of the above, with m rows.
If p is a vector, then C(i,j) = T_{i – 1}(p(j)) where T_{i – 1} is the Chebyshev polynomial of degree i – 1. If p is a scalar, then p equally spaced points on the interval [0,1] are used to calculate C.
A = gallery('chow',n,alpha,delta) returns A such that A = H(alpha) + delta*eye(n), where H_{i,j}(α) = α^{(i – j + 1)} and argument n is the order of the Chow matrix. Default value for scalars alpha and delta are 1 and 0, respectively.
H(alpha) has p = floor(n/2) eigenvalues that are equal to zero. The rest of the eigenvalues are equal to 4*alpha*cos(k*pi/(n+2))^2, k=1:n-p.
C = gallery('circul',v) returns the circulant matrix whose first row is the vector v.
A circulant matrix has the property that each row is obtained from the previous one by cyclically permuting the entries one step forward. It is a special Toeplitz matrix in which the diagonals "wrap around."
If v is a scalar, then C = gallery('circul',1:v).
The eigensystem of C (n-by-n) is known explicitly: If t is an nth root of unity, then the inner product of v and w = [1 t t^{2} ... t^{(n – 1)}] is an eigenvalue of C and w(n:-1:1) is an eigenvector.
A = gallery('clement',n,k) returns an n-by-n tridiagonal matrix with zeros on its main diagonal and known eigenvalues. It is singular if n is odd. About 64 percent of the entries of the inverse are zero. The eigenvalues include plus and minus the numbers n-1, n-3, n-5, ..., (1 or 0).
For k=0 (the default), A is nonsymmetric. For k=1, A is symmetric.
gallery('clement',n,1) is diagonally similar to gallery('clement',n).
For odd N = 2*M+1, M+1 of the singular values are the integers sqrt((2*M+1)^2 - (2*K+1).^2), K = 0:M.
Note: Similar properties hold for gallery('tridiag',x,y,z) where y = zeros(n,1). The eigenvalues still come in plus/minus pairs but they are not known explicitly. |
A = gallery('compar',A,1) returns A with each diagonal element replaced by its absolute value, and each off-diagonal element replaced by minus the absolute value of the largest element in absolute value in its row. However, if A is triangular compar(A,1) is too.
gallery('compar',A) is diag(B) - tril(B,-1) - triu(B,1), where B = abs(A). compar(A) is often denoted by M(A) in the literature.
gallery('compar',A,0) is the same as gallery('compar',A).
A = gallery('condex',n,k,theta) returns a "counter-example" matrix to a condition estimator. It has order n and scalar parameter theta (default 100).
The matrix, its natural size, and the estimator to which it applies are specified by k:
k = 1 | 4-by-4 | LINPACK |
k = 2 | 3-by-3 | LINPACK |
k = 3 | arbitrary | LINPACK (rcond) (independent of theta) |
k = 4 | n >= 4 | LAPACK (RCOND) (default). It is the inverse of this matrix that is a counter-example. |
If n is not equal to the natural size of the matrix, then the matrix is padded out with an identity matrix to order n.
A = gallery('cycol',[m n],k) returns an m-by-n matrix with cyclically repeating columns, where one "cycle" consists of randn(m,k). Thus, the rank of matrix A cannot exceed k, and k must be a scalar.
Argument k defaults to round(n/4), and need not evenly divide n.
A = gallery('cycol',n,k), where n is a scalar, is the same as gallery('cycol',[n n],k).
[c,d,e] = gallery('dorr',n,theta) returns the vectors defining an n-by-n, row diagonally dominant, tridiagonal matrix that is ill-conditioned for small nonnegative values of theta. The default value of theta is 0.01. The Dorr matrix itself is the same as gallery('tridiag',c,d,e).
A = gallery('dorr',n,theta) returns the matrix itself, rather than the defining vectors.
A = gallery('dramadah',n,k) returns an n-by-n matrix of 0's and 1's for which mu(A) = norm(inv(A),'fro') is relatively large, although not necessarily maximal. An anti-Hadamard matrix A is a matrix with elements 0 or 1 for which mu(A) is maximal.
n and k must both be scalars. Argument k determines the character of the output matrix:
Default. A is Toeplitz, with abs(det(A)) = 1, and mu(A) > c(1.75)^n, where c is a constant. The inverse of A has integer entries. | |
A is upper triangular and Toeplitz. The inverse of A has integer entries. | |
A has maximal determinant among lower Hessenberg (0,1) matrices. det(A) = the nth Fibonacci number. A is Toeplitz. The eigenvalues have an interesting distribution in the complex plane. |
A = gallery('fiedler',c), where c is a length n vector, returns the n-by-n symmetric matrix with elements abs(n(i)-n(j)). For scalar c, A = gallery('fiedler',1:c).
Matrix A has a dominant positive eigenvalue and all the other eigenvalues are negative.
Explicit formulas for inv(A) and det(A) are given in [Todd, J., Basic Numerical Mathematics, Vol. 2: Numerical Algebra, Birkhauser, Basel, and Academic Press, New York, 1977, p. 159] and attributed to Fiedler. These indicate that inv(A) is tridiagonal except for nonzero (1,n) and (n,1) elements.
A = gallery('forsythe',n,alpha,lambda) returns the n-by-n matrix equal to the Jordan block with eigenvalue lambda, excepting that A(n,1) = alpha. The default values of scalars alpha and lambda are sqrt(eps) and 0, respectively.
The characteristic polynomial of A is given by:
det(A-t*I) = (lambda-t)^N - alpha*(-1)^n.
F = gallery('frank',n,k) returns the Frank matrix of order n. It is upper Hessenberg with determinant 1. If k = 1, the elements are reflected about the anti-diagonal (1,n) — (n,1). The eigenvalues of F may be obtained in terms of the zeros of the Hermite polynomials. They are positive and occur in reciprocal pairs; thus if n is odd, 1 is an eigenvalue. F has floor(n/2) ill-conditioned eigenvalues — the smaller ones.
A = gallery('gcdmat',n) returns the n-by-n matrix with (i,j) entry gcd(i,j). MatrixA is symmetric positive definite, and A.^r is symmetric positive semidefinite for all nonnegative r.
A = gallery('gearmat',n,i,j) returns the n-by-n matrix with ones on the sub- and super-diagonals, sign(i) in the (1,abs(i)) position, sign(j) in the (n,n+1-abs(j)) position, and zeros everywhere else. Arguments i and j default to n and -n, respectively.
Matrix A is singular, can have double and triple eigenvalues, and can be defective.
All eigenvalues are of the form 2*cos(a) and the eigenvectors are of the form [sin(w+a), sin(w+2*a), ..., sin(w+n*a)], where a and w are given in Gear, C. W., "A Simple Set of Test Matrices for Eigenvalue Programs," Math. Comp., Vol. 23 (1969), pp. 119-125.
A = gallery('grcar',n,k) returns an n-by-n Toeplitz matrix with -1s on the subdiagonal, 1s on the diagonal, and k superdiagonals of 1s. The default is k = 3. The eigenvalues are sensitive.
A = gallery('hanowa',n,d) returns an n-by-n block 2-by-2 matrix of the form:
[d*eye(m) -diag(1:m) diag(1:m) d*eye(m)]
Argument n is an even integer n=2*m. Matrix A has complex eigenvalues of the form d ± k*i, for 1 <= k <= m. The default value of d is -1.
[v,beta,s] = gallery('house',x,k) takes x, an n-element column vector, and returns V and beta such that H*x = s*e1. In this expression, e1 is the first column of eye(n), abs(s) = norm(x), and H = eye(n) - beta*V*V' is a Householder matrix.
k determines the sign of s:
sign(s) = -sign(x(1)) (default) | |
sign(s) = sign(x(1)) | |
sign(s) = 1 (x must be real) |
If x is complex, then sign(x) = x./abs(x) when x is nonzero.
If x = 0, or if x = alpha*e1 (alpha >= 0) and either k = 1 or k = 2, then V = 0, beta = 1, and s = x(1). In this case, H is the identity matrix, which is not strictly a Householder matrix.
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[v, beta] = gallery('house',x) takes x, a scalar or n-element column vector, and returns v and beta such that eye(n,n) - beta*v*v' is a Householder matrix. A Householder matrix H satisfies the relationship
H*x = -sign(x(1))*norm(x)*e1
where e1 is the first column of eye(n,n). Note that if x is complex, then sign(x) exp(i*arg(x)) (which equals x./abs(x) when x is nonzero).
If x = 0, then v = 0 and beta = 1.
A = gallery('integerdata',imax,[m,n,...],j) returns an m-by-n-by-... array A whose values are a sample from the uniform distribution on the integers 1:imax. j must be an integer value in the interval [0, 2^32-1]. Calling gallery('integerdata', ...) with different values of J will return different arrays. Repeated calls to gallery('integerdata',...) with the same imax, size vector and j inputs will always return the same array.
In any call to gallery('integerdata', ...) you can substitute individual inputs m,n,... for the size vector input [m,n,...]. For example, gallery('integerdata',7,[1,2,3,4],5) is equivalent to gallery('integerdata',7,1,2,3,4,5).
A = gallery('integerdata',[imin imax],[m,n,...],j) returns an m-by-n-by-... array A whose values are a sample from the uniform distribution on the integers imin:imax.
[A,B,...] = gallery('integerdata',[imin imax],[m,n,...],j) returns multiple m-by-n-by-... arrays A, B, ..., containing different values.
A = gallery('integerdata',[imin imax],[m,n,...],j,classname)produces an array of class classname. classname must be 'uint8', 'uint16', 'uint32', 'int8', 'int16', int32', 'single' or 'double'.
A = gallery('invhess',x,y), where x is a length n vector and y is a length n-1 vector, returns the matrix whose lower triangle agrees with that of ones(n,1)*x' and whose strict upper triangle agrees with that of [1 y]*ones(1,n).
The matrix is nonsingular if x(1) ~= 0 and x(i+1) ~= y(i) for all i, and its inverse is an upper Hessenberg matrix. Argument y defaults to -x(1:n-1).
If x is a scalar, invhess(x) is the same as invhess(1:x).
A = gallery('invol',n) returns an n-by-n involutory (A*A = eye(n)) and ill-conditioned matrix. It is a diagonally scaled version of hilb(n).
B = (eye(n)-A)/2 and B = (eye(n)+A)/2 are idempotent (B*B = B).
[A,d] = gallery('ipjfact',n,k) returns A, an n-by-n Hankel matrix, and d, the determinant of A, which is known explicitly. If k = 0 (the default), then the elements of A are A(i,j) = (i+j)! If k = 1, then the elements of A are A(i,j) 1/(i+j).
Note that the inverse of A is also known explicitly.
A = gallery('jordbloc',n,lambda) returns the n-by-n Jordan block with eigenvalue lambda. The default value for lambda is 1.
A = gallery('kahan',n,theta,pert) returns an upper trapezoidal matrix that has interesting properties regarding estimation of condition and rank.
If n is a two-element vector, then A is n(1)-by-n(2); otherwise, A is n-by-n. The useful range of theta is 0 < theta < pi, with a default value of 1.2.
To ensure that the QR factorization with column pivoting does not interchange columns in the presence of rounding errors, the diagonal is perturbed by pert*eps*diag([n:-1:1]). The default pert is 25, which ensures no interchanges for gallery('kahan',n) up to at least n = 90 in IEEE arithmetic.
A = gallery('kms',n,rho) returns the n-by-n Kac-Murdock-Szego Toeplitz matrix such that A(i,j) = rho^(abs(i-j)), for real rho.
For complex rho, the same formula holds except that elements below the diagonal are conjugated. rho defaults to 0.5.
The KMS matrix A has these properties:
An LDL' factorization with L inv(gallery('triw',n,-rho,1))', and D(i,i) (1-abs(rho)^2)*eye(n), except D(1,1) = 1.
Positive definite if and only if 0 < abs(rho) < 1.
The inverse inv(A) is tridiagonal.
B = gallery('krylov',A,x,j) returns the Krylov matrix
[x, Ax, A^2x, ..., A^(j-1)x]
where A is an n-by-n matrix and x is a length n vector. The defaults are x ones(n,1), and j = n.
B = gallery('krylov',n) is the same as gallery('krylov',(randn(n)).
A = gallery('lauchli',n,mu) returns the (n+1)-by-n matrix
[ones(1,n); mu*eye(n)]
The Lauchli matrix is a well-known example in least squares and other problems that indicates the dangers of forming A'*A. Argument mu defaults to sqrt(eps).
A = gallery('lehmer',n) returns the symmetric positive definite n-by-n matrix such that A(i,j) = i/j for j >= i.
The Lehmer matrix A has these properties:
A is totally nonnegative.
The inverse inv(A) is tridiagonal and explicitly known.
The order n <= cond(A) <= 4*n*n.
L = gallery('leslie',a,b) is the n-by-n matrix from the Leslie population model with average birth numbers a(1:n) and survival rates b(1:n-1). It is zero, apart from the first row (which contains the a(i)) and the first subdiagonal (which contains the b(i)). For a valid model, the a(i) are nonnegative and the b(i) are positive and bounded by 1, i.e., 0 < b(i) <= 1.
L = gallery('leslie',n) generates the Leslie matrix with a = ones(n,1), b = ones(n-1,1).
A = gallery('lesp',n) returns an n-by-n matrix whose eigenvalues are real and smoothly distributed in the interval approximately [-2*N-3.5, -4.5].
The sensitivities of the eigenvalues increase exponentially as the eigenvalues grow more negative. The matrix is similar to the symmetric tridiagonal matrix with the same diagonal entries and with off-diagonal entries 1, via a similarity transformation with D = diag(1!,2!,...,n!).
A = gallery('lotkin',n) returns the Hilbert matrix with its first row altered to all ones. The Lotkin matrix A is nonsymmetric, ill-conditioned, and has many negative eigenvalues of small magnitude. Its inverse has integer entries and is known explicitly.
A = gallery('minij',n) returns the n-by-n symmetric positive definite matrix with A(i,j) = min(i,j).
The minij matrix has these properties:
The inverse inv(A) is tridiagonal and equal to -1 times the second difference matrix, except its (n,n) element is 1.
Givens' matrix, 2*A-ones(size(A)), has tridiagonal inverse and eigenvalues 0.5*sec((2*r-1)*pi/(4*n))^2, where r=1:n.
(n+1)*ones(size(A))-A has elements that are max(i,j) and a tridiagonal inverse.
A = gallery('moler',n,alpha) returns the symmetric positive definite n-by-n matrix U'*U, where U = gallery('triw',n,alpha).
For the default alpha = -1, A(i,j) = min(i,j)-2, and A(i,i) = i. One of the eigenvalues of A is small.
C = gallery('neumann',n) returns the sparse n-by-n singular, row diagonally dominant matrix resulting from discretizing the Neumann problem with the usual five-point operator on a regular mesh. Argument n is a perfect square integer n = m^{2} or a two-element vector. C is sparse and has a one-dimensional null space with null vector ones(n,1).
A = gallery('normaldata',[m,n,...],j) returns an m-by-n-by-... array A. The values of A are a random sample from the standard normal distribution. j must be an integer value in the interval [0, 2^32-1]. Calling gallery('normaldata', ...) with different values of j will return different arrays. Repeated calls to gallery('normaldata',...) with the same size vector and j inputs will always return the same array.
In any call to gallery('normaldata', ...) you can substitute individual inputs m,n,... for the size vector input [m,n,...]. For example, gallery('normaldata',[1,2,3,4],5) is equivalent to gallery('normaldata',1,2,3,4,5).
[A,B,...] = gallery('normaldata',[m,n,...],j) returns multiple m-by-n-by-... arrays A, B, ..., containing different values.
A = gallery('normaldata',[m,n,...],j, classname) produces a matrix of class classname. classname must be either 'single' or 'double'.
Generate the arbitrary 6-by-4 matrix of data from the standard normal distribution N(0, 1) corresponding to j = 2:.
x = gallery('normaldata', [6, 4], 2);
Generate the arbitrary 1-by-2-by-3 single array of data from the standard normal distribution N(0, 1) corresponding to j = 17:.
y = gallery('normaldata', 1, 2, 3, 17, 'single');
Q = gallery('orthog',n,k) returns the kth type of matrix of order n, where k > 0 selects exactly orthogonal matrices, and k < 0 selects diagonal scalings of orthogonal matrices. Available types are:
Q(i,j) = sqrt(2/(n+1)) * sin(i*j*pi/(n+1)) Symmetric eigenvector matrix for second difference matrix. This is the default. | |
Q(i,j) = 2/(sqrt(2*n+1)) * sin(2*i*j*pi/(2*n+1)) Symmetric. | |
Q(r,s) = exp(2*pi*i*(r-1)*(s-1)/n) / sqrt(n) Unitary, the Fourier matrix. Q^4 is the identity. This is essentially the same matrix as fft(eye(n))/sqrt(n)! | |
Helmert matrix: a permutation of a lower Hessenberg matrix, whose first row is ones(1:n)/sqrt(n). | |
Q(i,j) = sin(2*pi*(i-1)*(j-1)/n) + cos(2*pi*(i-1)*(j-1)/n) Symmetric matrix arising in the Hartley transform. | |
Q(i,j) = sqrt(2/n)*cos((i-1/2)*(j-1/2)*pi/n) Symmetric matrix arising as a discrete cosine transform. | |
Q(i,j) = cos((i-1)*(j-1)*pi/(n-1)) Chebyshev Vandermonde-like matrix, based on extrema of T(n-1). | |
Q(i,j) = cos((i-1)*(j-1/2)*pi/n)) Chebyshev Vandermonde-like matrix, based on zeros of T(n). |
C = gallery('parter',n) returns the matrix C such that C(i,j) = 1/(i-j+0.5).
C is a Cauchy matrix and a Toeplitz matrix. Most of the singular values of C are very close to pi.
A = gallery('pei',n,alpha), where alpha is a scalar, returns the symmetric matrix alpha*eye(n) + ones(n). The default for alpha is 1. The matrix is singular for alpha equal to either 0 or -n.
A = gallery('poisson',n) returns the block tridiagonal (sparse) matrix of order n^2 resulting from discretizing Poisson's equation with the 5-point operator on an n-by-n mesh.
A = gallery('prolate',n,w) returns the n-by-n prolate matrix with parameter w. It is a symmetric Toeplitz matrix.
If 0 < w < 0.5 then A is positive definite
The eigenvalues of A are distinct, lie in (0,1), and tend to cluster around 0 and 1.
The default value of w is 0.25.
A = gallery('randcolu',n) is a random n-by-n matrix with columns of unit 2-norm, with random singular values whose squares are from a uniform distribution.
A'*A is a correlation matrix of the form produced by gallery('randcorr',n).
gallery('randcolu',x) where x is an n-vector (n > 1), produces a random n-by-n matrix having singular values given by the vector x. The vector x must have nonnegative elements whose sum of squares is n.
gallery('randcolu',x,m) where m >= n, produces an m-by-n matrix.
gallery('randcolu',x,m,k) provides a further option:
diag(x) is initially subjected to a random two-sided orthogonal transformation, and then a sequence of Givens rotations is applied (default). | |
The initial transformation is omitted. This is much faster, but the resulting matrix may have zero entries. |
For more information, see:
[1] Davies, P. I. and N. J. Higham, "Numerically Stable Generation of Correlation Matrices and Their Factors," BIT, Vol. 40, 2000, pp. 640-651.
gallery('randcorr',n) is a random n-by-n correlation matrix with random eigenvalues from a uniform distribution. A correlation matrix is a symmetric positive semidefinite matrix with 1s on the diagonal (see corrcoef).
gallery('randcorr',x) produces a random correlation matrix having eigenvalues given by the vector x, where length(x) > 1. The vector x must have nonnegative elements summing to length(x).
gallery('randcorr',x,k) provides a further option:
The diagonal matrix of eigenvalues is initially subjected to a random orthogonal similarity transformation, and then a sequence of Givens rotations is applied (default). | |
The initial transformation is omitted. This is much faster, but the resulting matrix may have some zero entries. |
For more information, see:
[1] Bendel, R. B. and M. R. Mickey, "Population Correlation Matrices for Sampling Experiments," Commun. Statist. Simulation Comput., B7, 1978, pp. 163-182.
[2] Davies, P. I. and N. J. Higham, "Numerically Stable Generation of Correlation Matrices and Their Factors," BIT, Vol. 40, 2000, pp. 640-651.
H = gallery('randhess',n) returns an n-by-n real, random, orthogonal upper Hessenberg matrix.
H = gallery('randhess',x) if x is an arbitrary, real, length n vector with n > 1, constructs H nonrandomly using the elements of x as parameters.
Matrix H is constructed via a product of n-1 Givens rotations.
A = gallery('randjorth', n), for a positive integer n, produces a random n-by-n J-orthogonal matrix A, where
J = blkdiag(eye(ceil(n/2)),-eye(floor(n/2)))
cond(A) = sqrt(1/eps)
J-orthogonality means that A'*J*A = J. Such matrices are sometimes called hyperbolic.
A = gallery('randjorth', n, m), for positive integers n and m, produces a random (n+m)-by-(n+m) J-orthogonal matrix A, where
J = blkdiag(eye(n),-eye(m))
cond(A) = sqrt(1/eps)
A = gallery('randjorth',n,m,c,symm,method)
uses the following optional input arguments:
c — Specifies cond(A) to be the scalar c.
symm — Enforces symmetry if the scalar symm is nonzero.
method — calls qr to perform the underlying orthogonal transformations if the scalar method is nonzero. A call to qr is much faster than the default method for large dimensions
A = gallery('rando',n,k) returns a random n-by-n matrix with elements from one of the following discrete distributions:
A(i,j) = 0 or 1 with equal probability (default). | |
A(i,j) = -1 or 1 with equal probability. | |
A(i,j) = -1, 0 or 1 with equal probability. |
Argument n may be a two-element vector, in which case the matrix is n(1)-by-n(2).
A = gallery('randsvd',n,kappa,mode,kl,ku) returns a banded (multidiagonal) random matrix of order n with cond(A) = kappa and singular values from the distribution mode. If n is a two-element vector, A is n(1)-by-n(2).
Arguments kl and ku specify the number of lower and upper off-diagonals, respectively, in A. If they are omitted, a full matrix is produced. If only kl is present, ku defaults to kl.
Distribution mode can be:
One large singular value. | |
One small singular value. | |
Geometrically distributed singular values (default). | |
Arithmetically distributed singular values. | |
Random singular values with uniformly distributed logarithm. | |
If mode is -1, -2, -3, -4, or -5, then randsvd treats mode as abs(mode), except that in the original matrix of singular values the order of the diagonal entries is reversed: small to large instead of large to small. |
Condition number kappa defaults to sqrt(1/eps). In the special case where kappa < 0, A is a random, full, symmetric, positive definite matrix with cond(A) = -kappa and eigenvalues distributed according to mode. Arguments kl and ku, if present, are ignored.
A = gallery('randsvd',n,kappa,mode,kl,ku,method) specifies how the computations are carried out. method = 0 is the default, while method = 1 uses an alternative method that is much faster for large dimensions, even though it uses more flops.
A = gallery('redheff',n) returns an n-by-n matrix of 0's and 1's defined by A(i,j) = 1, if j = 1 or if i divides j, and A(i,j) = 0 otherwise.
The Redheffer matrix has these properties:
(n-floor(log2(n)))-1 eigenvalues equal to 1
A real eigenvalue (the spectral radius) approximately sqrt(n)
A negative eigenvalue approximately -sqrt(n)
The remaining eigenvalues are provably "small."
The Riemann hypothesis is true if and only if for every ε > 0.
Barrett and Jarvis conjecture that "the small eigenvalues all lie inside the unit circle abs(Z) = 1," and a proof of this conjecture, together with a proof that some eigenvalue tends to zero as n tends to infinity, would yield a new proof of the prime number theorem.
A = gallery('riemann',n) returns an n-by-n matrix for which the Riemann hypothesis is true if and only if
for every ε > 0.
The Riemann matrix is defined by:
A = B(2:n+1,2:n+1)
where B(i,j) = i-1 if i divides j, and B(i,j) = -1 otherwise.
The Riemann matrix has these properties:
Each eigenvalue e(i) satisfies abs(e(i)) <= m-1/m, where m = n+1.
i <= e(i) <= i+1 with at most m-sqrt(m) exceptions.
All integers in the interval (m/3, m/2] are eigenvalues.
A = gallery('ris',n) returns a symmetric n-by-n Hankel matrix with elements
A(i,j) = 0.5/(n-i-j+1.5)
The eigenvalues of A cluster around π/2 and –π/2. This matrix was invented by F.N. Ris.
A = gallery('sampling',x), where x is an n-vector, is the n-by-n matrix with A(i,j) = X(i)/(X(i)-X(j)) for i ~= j and A(j,j) the sum of the off-diagonal elements in column j. A has eigenvalues 0:n-1. For the eigenvalues 0 and n–1, corresponding eigenvectors are X and ones(n,1), respectively.
The eigenvalues are ill-conditioned. A has the property that A(i,j) + A(j,i) = 1 for i ~= j.
Explicit formulas are available for the left eigenvectors of A. For scalar n, sampling(n) is the same as sampling(1:n). A special case of this matrix arises in sampling theory.
A = gallery('smoke',n) returns an n-by-n matrix with 1's on the superdiagonal, 1 in the (n,1) position, and powers of roots of unity along the diagonal.
A = gallery('smoke',n,1) returns the same except that element A(n,1) is zero.
The eigenvalues of gallery('smoke',n,1) are the nth roots of unity; those of gallery('smoke',n) are the nth roots of unity times 2^(1/n).
A = gallery('toeppd',n,m,w,theta) returns an n-by-n symmetric, positive semi-definite (SPD) Toeplitz matrix composed of the sum of m rank 2 (or, for certain theta, rank 1) SPD Toeplitz matrices. Specifically,
T = w(1)*T(theta(1)) + ... + w(m)*T(theta(m))
where T(theta(k)) has (i,j) element cos(2*pi*theta(k)*(i-j)).
By default: m = n, w = rand(m,1), and theta = rand(m,1).
P = gallery('toeppen',n,a,b,c,d,e) returns the n-by-n sparse, pentadiagonal Toeplitz matrix with the diagonals: P(3,1) = a, P(2,1) = b, P(1,1) = c, P(1,2) = d, and P(1,3) = e, where a, b, c, d, and e are scalars.
By default, (a,b,c,d,e) = (1,-10,0,10,1), yielding a matrix of Rutishauser. This matrix has eigenvalues lying approximately on the line segment 2*cos(2*t) + 20*i*sin(t).
A = gallery('tridiag',c,d,e) returns the tridiagonal matrix with subdiagonal c, diagonal d, and superdiagonal e. Vectors c and e must have length(d)-1.
A = gallery('tridiag',n,c,d,e), where c, d, and e are all scalars, yields the Toeplitz tridiagonal matrix of order n with subdiagonal elements c, diagonal elements d, and superdiagonal elements e. This matrix has eigenvalues
d + 2*sqrt(c*e)*cos(k*pi/(n+1))
where k = 1:n. (see [1].)
A = gallery('tridiag',n) is the same as A = gallery('tridiag',n,-1,2,-1), which is a symmetric positive definite M-matrix (the negative of the second difference matrix).
A = gallery('triw',n,alpha,k) returns the upper triangular matrix with ones on the diagonal and alphas on the first k >= 0 superdiagonals.
Order n may be a 2-element vector, in which case the matrix is n(1)-by-n(2) and upper trapezoidal.
Ostrowski ["On the Spectrum of a One-parametric Family of Matrices," J. Reine Angew. Math., 1954] shows that
cond(gallery('triw',n,2)) = cot(pi/(4*n))^2,
and, for large abs(alpha), cond(gallery('triw',n,alpha)) is approximately abs(alpha)^n*sin(pi/(4*n-2)).
Adding -2^(2-n) to the (n,1) element makes triw(n) singular, as does adding -2^(1-n) to all the elements in the first column.
A = gallery('uniformdata',[m,n,...],j) returns an m-by-n-by-... array A. The values of A are a random sample from the standard uniform distribution. j must be an integer value in the interval [0, 2^32-1]. Calling gallery('uniformdata', ...) with different values of j will return different arrays. Repeated calls to gallery('uniformdata',...) with the same size vector and j inputs will always return the same array.
In any call to gallery('uniformdata', ...) you can substitute individual inputs m,n,... for the size vector input [m,n,...]. For example, gallery('uniformdata',[1,2,3,4],5) is equivalent to gallery('uniformdata',1,2,3,4,5).
[A,B,...] = gallery('uniformdata',[m,n,...],j) returns multiple m-by-n-by-... arrays A, B, ..., containing different values.
A = gallery('uniformdata',[m,n,...],j, classname) produces a matrix of class classname. classname must be either 'single' or 'double'.
Generate the arbitrary 6-by-4 matrix of data from the uniform distribution on [0, 1] corresponding to j = 2.
x = gallery('uniformdata', [6, 4], 2);
Generate the arbitrary 1-by-2-by-3 single array of data from the uniform distribution on [0, 1] corresponding to j = 17.
y = gallery('uniformdata', 1, 2, 3, 17, 'single');
A = gallery('wathen',nx,ny) returns a sparse, random, n-by-n finite element matrix where n = 3*nx*ny + 2*nx + 2*ny + 1.
Matrix A is precisely the "consistent mass matrix" for a regular nx-by-ny grid of 8-node (serendipity) elements in two dimensions. A is symmetric, positive definite for any (positive) values of the "density," rho(nx,ny), which is chosen randomly in this routine.
A = gallery('wathen',nx,ny,1) returns a diagonally scaled matrix such that
0.25 <= eig(inv(D)*A) <= 4.5
where D = diag(diag(A)) for any positive integers nx and ny and any densities rho(nx,ny).
gallery('wilk',n) returns a different matrix or linear system depending on the value of n.
Upper triangular system Ux=b illustrating inaccurate solution. | |
Lower triangular system Lx=b, ill-conditioned. | |
hilb(6)(1:5,2:6)*1.8144. A symmetric positive definite matrix. | |
W21+, a tridiagonal matrix. eigenvalue problem. For more detail, see [2]. |
[1] The MATLAB gallery of test matrices is based upon the work of Nicholas J. Higham at the Department of Mathematics, University of Manchester, Manchester, England. Further background can be found in the books MATLAB^{®} Guide, Second Edition, Desmond J. Higham and Nicholas J. Higham, SIAM, 2005, and Accuracy and Stability of Numerical Algorithms, Nicholas J. Higham, SIAM, 1996.
[2] Wilkinson, J. H., The Algebraic Eigenvalue Problem, Oxford University Press, London, 1965, p.308.