Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://doi.org/10.1109/CCC.2007.17
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dc.titleOn C-degrees, H-degrees and T-degrees
dc.contributor.authorMerkle, W.
dc.contributor.authorStephan, F.
dc.date.accessioned2014-10-28T02:51:25Z
dc.date.available2014-10-28T02:51:25Z
dc.date.issued2007
dc.identifier.citationMerkle, W., Stephan, F. (2007). On C-degrees, H-degrees and T-degrees. Proceedings of the Annual IEEE Conference on Computational Complexity : 60-69. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1109/CCC.2007.17
dc.identifier.isbn0769527809
dc.identifier.issn10930159
dc.identifier.urihttp://scholarbank.nus.edu.sg/handle/10635/104598
dc.description.abstractFollowing a line of research that aims at relating the computation power and the initial segment complexity of a set, the work presented here investigates into the relations between Turing reducibility, defined in terms of computation power, and C-reducibility and H-reducibility, defined in terms of the complexity of initial segments. The global structures of all C-degrees and of all H-degrees are rich and allows to embed the lattice of the power set of the natural numbers under inclusion. In particular, there are C-degrees, as well as H-degrees, that are different from the least degree and are the meet of two other degrees, whereas on the other hand there are pairs of sets that have a meet neither in the C-degrees nor in the H-degrees; these results answer questions in a survey by Nies and Miller. There are r.e. sets that form a minimal pair for C-reducibility and ∑2 0 sets that form a minimal pair for H-reducibility, which answers questions by Downey and Hirschfeldt. Furthermore, the following facts on the relation between C-degrees, H-degrees and Turing degrees hold. Every C-degree contains at most one Turing degree and this bound is sharp since there are C-degrees that do contain a Turing degree. For the comprising class of complex sets, neither the C-degree nor the H-degree of such a set can contain a Turing degree, in fact, the Turing degree of any complex set contains infinitely many C-degrees. Similarly the Turing degree of any set that computes the halting problem contains infinitely many H-degrees, while the H-degree of any 2-random set R is never contained in the Turing degree of R. By the latter, H-equivalence of Martin-Löf random sets does not imply their Turing equivalence. The structure of the C-degrees contained in the Turing degree of a complex sets is rich and allows to embed any countable distributive lattice; a corresponding statement is true for the structure of H-degrees that are contained in the Turing degree of a set that computes the halting problem. © 2007 IEEE.
dc.description.urihttp://libproxy1.nus.edu.sg/login?url=http://dx.doi.org/10.1109/CCC.2007.17
dc.sourceScopus
dc.typeConference Paper
dc.contributor.departmentMATHEMATICS
dc.description.doi10.1109/CCC.2007.17
dc.description.sourcetitleProceedings of the Annual IEEE Conference on Computational Complexity
dc.description.page60-69
dc.identifier.isiut000247964300007
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