The Mangrove TDS Library (Credits & Contacts)
A C++ Tool for the Fast Prototyping of the Topological Data Structures
The Mangrove TDS Library (Versions 1.0 and 1.1 on the SourceForge.net) was designed and developed by Dr. David Canino (e-mail: David Canino) during his PhD. studies (2008-2012) at the Department of Computer Science, Bioengineering, Robotics, and Engineering Systems (DIBRIS), University of Genova, Genova (GE), Italy.
His PhD. research was conducted under the supervision of Professor Leila De Floriani (e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org), DIBRIS, University of Genova, Genova (GE), Italy.
A first description of these versions is provided by his PhD thesis, named "Tools for Modeling and Analysis of Non-Manifold Shapes" (Official Version 2012).
The stable version 2.0 of the Mangrove TDS Library (SourceForge.net) contains several improvements, applied during the Postdoc studies (April 1, 2012- April 1, 2014) of Dr. David Canino at the DIBRIS.
The Mangrove TDS Library (SourceForge.net) (from the version 1.0 to the version 2.0) was supported up to April 1, 2014 by the Italian Ministry for Education, University and Research (Project PRIN '09), and the National Science Foundation under the grant "Modeling and Analysis of Multidimensional Shapes and Scalar Fields" IIS-1116747.|
The version 3.0 (and higher) of the Mangrove TDS Library is funded by no academic, research, and industrial institution.
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We want to thank several people for their contributions:|
- the students, attending the Geometric Modeling course (2012-2014 years), in the context of the Master's Degree in Computer Science, DIBRIS, Genova, that exploited the versions 1.1 and 2.0 of the Mangrove TDS Library (SourceForge.net) in their student projects without reporting relevant bugs.
- Dr. Flaviano Cipollone for reporting the initial bugs in the version 1.0 of the Mangrove TDS Library (SourceForge.net), if used in conjunction with the QT Library 5.*
- Professor (Lecturer) Marco Servetto, School of Engineering and Computer Science, Wellington, New Zealand, for his interesting discussions about the template metaprogramming techniques in the C++ language
- Assistant Professor Daniele Panozzo, Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, New York University, New Jork, USA, for his interesting discussions about the advanced programming techniques in the C++ language and the versioning systems
- Assistant Professor Paolo Gasti, School of Engineering and Computing Sciences, New York Institute of Technology, New Jork, USA, for his interesting discussions about the programming networking techniques in the C++ language
- Dr. Yang Liu, Lead Researcher at Microsoft Research Asia, for sharing interesting quadrilateral shapes
- Professor Wenping Wang and Dr. Yufei Li, University of Hong Kong, for sharing hexagonal shapes
- Associate Professor Vijay Natarajan, Indian Institute of Science, and Assistant Professor Harish Doraiswamy, NYU School of Engineering, New Jork, NY, USA, for sharing several versions of the multidimensional Sierpinski shape.
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|Quick User's Guide
|Copyright (c) 2012 by David Canino
||Last Update: September 22, 2016