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This benchmark shows the size of 40 obligation formulae translated by
Spot to degeneralized state-based Büchi automata, before and after
reductions using the WDBA technique introduced in the following paper.

@InProceedings{	  dax.07.atva,
  author	= {Christian Dax and Jochen Eisinger and Felix Klaedtke},
  title		= {Mechanizing the Powerset Construction for Restricted
		  Classes of {$\omega$}-Automata},
  year		= 2007,
  series	= {Lecture Notes in Computer Science},
  publisher	= {Springer-Verlag},
  volume	= 4762,
  booktitle	= {Proceedings of the 5th International Symposium on
		  Automated Technology for Verification and Analysis
		  (ATVA'07)},
  editor	= {Kedar S. Namjoshi and Tomohiro Yoneda and Teruo Higashino
		  and Yoshio Okamura},
  month		= oct
}

This is meant to complement the experiment 1 at
http://www.daxc.de/eth/atva07/index.html

The formulae used here are the same as the formulae used on the above
page, and are presented in the same order.

Running the `./run' script should produce an output similar to the
following:

# form. nbr., states, trans., states minimized, trans. minimized, formula
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32
33
34
35
1, 2, 4, 2, 4, !(G(!p))
2, 3, 10, 3, 10, !(Fr->(!p U r))
3, 3, 13, 3, 12, !(G(q->G(!p)))
4, 4, 30, 4, 32, !(G((q&!r&Fr)->(!p U r)))
5, 3, 21, 3, 24, !(G(q&!r->((!p U r)|G!p)))
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6, 1, 1, 1, 1, !(Fp)
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7, 2, 7, 2, 7, !((!r U (p&!r))|(G!r))
8, 2, 5, 2, 5, !(G(!q)|F(q&Fp))
9, 3, 23, 3, 24, !(G(q&!r->((!r U (p&!r))|G!r)))
10, 6, 12, 6, 12, !((!p U ((p U ((!p U ((p U G!p)|Gp))|G!p))|Gp))|G!p)
11, 7, 18, 7, 18, !(Fr->((!p&!r)U(r|((p&!r)U(r|((!p&!r)U(r|((p&!r)U(r|(!p U r))))))))))
12, 7, 28, 7, 28, !(Fq->(!q U (q&((!p U ((p U ((!p U ((p U G!p)|Gp))|G!p))|Gp))|G!p))))
13, 8, 46, 8, 64, !(G((q&Fr)->((!p&!r)U(r|((p&!r)U(r|((!p&!r)U(r|((p&!r)U(r|(!p U r)))))))))))
14, 7, 38, 7, 56, !(G(q->((!p&!r)U(r|((p&!r)U(r|((!p&!r)U(r|((p&!r)U(r|((!p U r)|G!p)|Gp))))))))))
15, 2, 4, 2, 4, !(G(p))
16, 3, 10, 3, 10, !(Fr->(p U r))
17, 3, 13, 3, 12, !(G(q->G(p)))
18, 4, 15, 4, 16, !(G((p&!r&Fr)->(p U r)))
19, 3, 21, 3, 24, !(G(q&!r->((p U r)|Gp)))
20, 4, 12, 4, 12, !((!p U s)|Gp)
21, 3, 18, 3, 18, !(Fr->(!p U (s|r)))
22, 4, 54, 4, 64, !(G((q&!r&Fr)->(!p U (s|r))))
23, 3, 37, 3, 48, !(G(q&!r->((!p U (s|r))|G!p)))
24, 3, 19, 3, 20, !(Fr->(p->(!r U (s&!r))) U r)
25, 4, 59, 4, 64, !(G((q&!r&Fr)->(p->(!r U (s&!r))) U r))
26, 3, 20, 3, 20, !(Fp->(!p U (s&!p&X(!p U t))))
27, 4, 44, 4, 44, !(Fr->(!p U (r|(s&!p&X(!p U t)))))
28, 4, 48, 4, 48, !((G!q)|(!q U (q&Fp->(!p U (s&!p&X(!p U t))))))
29, 5, 128, 5, 160, !(G((q&Fr)->(!p U (r|(s&!p&X(!p U t))))))
30, 4, 92, 4, 128, !(G(q->(Fp->(!p U (r|(s&!p&X(!p U t)))))))
31, 4, 34, 3, 20, !((F(s&XFt))->((!s) U p))
32, 4, 46, 4, 44, !(Fr->((!(s&(!r)&X(!r U (t&!r))))U(r|p)))
33, 5, 82, 4, 52, !((G!q)|((!q)U(q&((F(s&XFt))->((!s) U p)))))
34, 5, 130, 5, 160, !(G((q&Fr)->((!(s&(!r)&X(!r U (t&!r))))U(r|p))))
35, 10, 254, 4, 128, !(G(q->(!(s&(!r)&X(!r U (t&!r)))U(r|p)|G(!(s&XFt)))))
36, 4, 36, 5, 50, !(Fr->(s&X(!r U t)->X(!r U (t&Fp))) U r)
37, 4, 52, 4, 52, !(Fr->(p->(!r U (s&!r&X(!r U t)))) U r)
38, 5, 148, 5, 160, !(G((q&Fr)->(p->(!r U (s&!r&X(!r U t)))) U r))
39, 4, 104, 4, 104, !(Fr->(p->(!r U (s&!r&!z&X((!r&!z) U t)))) U r)
40, 5, 296, 5, 320, !(G((q&Fr)->(p->(!r U (s&!r&!z&X((!r&!z) U t)))) U r))
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The first number is the number of the formula, so you can compare with
the number displayed at http://www.daxc.de/eth/atva07/index.html.
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The second and third numbers give the number of states and transitions
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of the automaton produced by Spot (with formula simplifications and SCC
simplifications turned on), while the fourth and fifth number show the
number of states and transitions with an additional WDBA minimization step.

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When counting transitions, we are actually counting the number of
"sub-transitions".  That is, on an automaton defined over two atomic
properties "p" and "q", a transition labelled by "p" actually stands
for two sub-transitions labelled by "p&q" and "p&!q".  So we are
counting it as two transitions.

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You can observe that some minimized automata have more transitions:
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this is because their structure changed when they where determinized.
Even though they have the same number of states as the non-minimized
automaton, the states do not accept the same language.  There is even
one case (formula 36) where the minimized automaton got one more
state.
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In two cases (formulae 31 and 35) the minimization actually removed
states in addition to making the automata deterministic.