http://swrc.ontoware.org/ontology#Article
Flat Folding a Strip with Parallel or Nonacute Zigzag Creases with Mountain-Valley Assignment
en
[特集：離散と計算の幾何・グラフ・ゲーム] origami, crease pattern, flat folding, algorithm
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
The University of Electro-Communications
Meiji University
ECBEING CORP.
The University of Tokyo
The University of Electro-Communications
Erik D. Demaine
Martin L. Demaine
Hiro Ito
Chie Nara
Izumi Shirahama
Tomohiro Tachi
Mizuho Tomura
Deciding flat foldability of a given mountain-valley pattern is known to be NP-complete. One special case known to be solvable in linear time is when the creases are parallel to each other and perpendicular to two sides of a rectangular piece of paper; this case reduces to a purely one-dimensional folding problem. In this paper, we give linear-time algorithms for flat foldability in two more-general special cases: (1) all creases are parallel to each other and to two sides of a parallelogram of paper, but possibly oblique to the other two sides of the parallelogram; and (2) creases form a regular zigzag whose two directions (zig and zag, again possibly oblique to the two sides of the piece of paper) form nonacute angles to each other. In the latter zigzag case, we in fact prove that every crease pattern can be folded flat, even if each crease is specified as mountain, valley, or unfolded.------------------------------This is a preprint of an article intended for publication Journal ofInformation Processing(JIP). This preprint should not be cited. Thisarticle should be cited as: Journal of Information Processing Vol.28(2020) (online)DOI http://dx.doi.org/10.2197/ipsjjip.28.825------------------------------
Deciding flat foldability of a given mountain-valley pattern is known to be NP-complete. One special case known to be solvable in linear time is when the creases are parallel to each other and perpendicular to two sides of a rectangular piece of paper; this case reduces to a purely one-dimensional folding problem. In this paper, we give linear-time algorithms for flat foldability in two more-general special cases: (1) all creases are parallel to each other and to two sides of a parallelogram of paper, but possibly oblique to the other two sides of the parallelogram; and (2) creases form a regular zigzag whose two directions (zig and zag, again possibly oblique to the two sides of the piece of paper) form nonacute angles to each other. In the latter zigzag case, we in fact prove that every crease pattern can be folded flat, even if each crease is specified as mountain, valley, or unfolded.------------------------------This is a preprint of an article intended for publication Journal ofInformation Processing(JIP). This preprint should not be cited. Thisarticle should be cited as: Journal of Information Processing Vol.28(2020) (online)DOI http://dx.doi.org/10.2197/ipsjjip.28.825------------------------------
AN00116647
情報処理学会論文誌
61
12
2020-12-15
1882-7764