Eigen
3.2.90 (mercurial changeset f3e345d4ebae)

Twosided Jacobi SVD decomposition of a rectangular matrix.
MatrixType  the type of the matrix of which we are computing the SVD decomposition 
QRPreconditioner  this optional parameter allows to specify the type of QR decomposition that will be used internally for the RSVD step for nonsquare matrices. See discussion of possible values below. 
SVD decomposition consists in decomposing any nbyp matrix A as a product
where U is a nbyn unitary, V is a pbyp unitary, and S is a nbyp real positive matrix which is zero outside of its main diagonal; the diagonal entries of S are known as the singular values of A and the columns of U and V are known as the left and right singular vectors of A respectively.
Singular values are always sorted in decreasing order.
This JacobiSVD decomposition computes only the singular values by default. If you want U or V, you need to ask for them explicitly.
You can ask for only thin U or V to be computed, meaning the following. In case of a rectangular nbyp matrix, letting m be the smaller value among n and p, there are only m singular vectors; the remaining columns of U and V do not correspond to actual singular vectors. Asking for thin U or V means asking for only their m first columns to be formed. So U is then a nbym matrix, and V is then a pbym matrix. Notice that thin U and V are all you need for (least squares) solving.
Here's an example demonstrating basic usage:
Output:
Here is the matrix m: 0.68 0.597 0.211 0.823 0.566 0.605 Its singular values are: 1.19 0.899 Its left singular vectors are the columns of the thin U matrix: 0.388 0.866 0.712 0.0634 0.586 0.496 Its right singular vectors are the columns of the thin V matrix: 0.183 0.983 0.983 0.183 Now consider this rhs vector: 1 0 0 A leastsquares solution of m*x = rhs is: 0.888 0.496
This JacobiSVD class is a twosided Jacobi RSVD decomposition, ensuring optimal reliability and accuracy. The downside is that it's slower than bidiagonalizing SVD algorithms for large square matrices; however its complexity is still where n is the smaller dimension and p is the greater dimension, meaning that it is still of the same order of complexity as the faster bidiagonalizing RSVD algorithms. In particular, like any RSVD, it takes advantage of nonsquareness in that its complexity is only linear in the greater dimension.
If the input matrix has inf or nan coefficients, the result of the computation is undefined, but the computation is guaranteed to terminate in finite (and reasonable) time.
The possible values for QRPreconditioner are:
Public Member Functions  
JacobiSVD &  compute (const MatrixType &matrix, unsigned int computationOptions) 
Method performing the decomposition of given matrix using custom options. More...  
JacobiSVD &  compute (const MatrixType &matrix) 
Method performing the decomposition of given matrix using current options. More...  
bool  computeU () const 
bool  computeV () const 
JacobiSVD ()  
Default Constructor. More...  
JacobiSVD (Index rows, Index cols, unsigned int computationOptions=0)  
Default Constructor with memory preallocation. More...  
JacobiSVD (const MatrixType &matrix, unsigned int computationOptions=0)  
Constructor performing the decomposition of given matrix. More...  
const MatrixUType &  matrixU () const 
const MatrixVType &  matrixV () const 
Index  nonzeroSingularValues () const 
Index  rank () const 
JacobiSVD &  setThreshold (const RealScalar &threshold) 
JacobiSVD &  setThreshold (Default_t) 
const SingularValuesType &  singularValues () const 
template<typename Rhs >  
const internal::solve_retval < JacobiSVD, Rhs >  solve (const MatrixBase< Rhs > &b) const 
RealScalar  threshold () const 

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Default Constructor.
The default constructor is useful in cases in which the user intends to perform decompositions via JacobiSVD::compute(const MatrixType&).

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Default Constructor with memory preallocation.
Like the default constructor but with preallocation of the internal data according to the specified problem size.

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Constructor performing the decomposition of given matrix.
matrix  the matrix to decompose 
computationOptions  optional parameter allowing to specify if you want full or thin U or V unitaries to be computed. By default, none is computed. This is a bitfield, the possible bits are ComputeFullU, ComputeThinU, ComputeFullV, ComputeThinV. 
Thin unitaries are only available if your matrix type has a Dynamic number of columns (for example MatrixXf). They also are not available with the (nondefault) FullPivHouseholderQR preconditioner.
JacobiSVD< MatrixType, QRPreconditioner > & compute  (  const MatrixType &  matrix, 
unsigned int  computationOptions  
) 
Method performing the decomposition of given matrix using custom options.
matrix  the matrix to decompose 
computationOptions  optional parameter allowing to specify if you want full or thin U or V unitaries to be computed. By default, none is computed. This is a bitfield, the possible bits are ComputeFullU, ComputeThinU, ComputeFullV, ComputeThinV. 
Thin unitaries are only available if your matrix type has a Dynamic number of columns (for example MatrixXf). They also are not available with the (nondefault) FullPivHouseholderQR preconditioner.
References JacobiRotation< Scalar >::transpose().

inline 
Method performing the decomposition of given matrix using current options.
matrix  the matrix to decompose 
This method uses the current computationOptions, as already passed to the constructor or to compute(const MatrixType&, unsigned int).

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For the SVD decomposition of a nbyp matrix, letting m be the minimum of n and p, the U matrix is nbyn if you asked for ComputeFullU, and is nbym if you asked for ComputeThinU.
The m first columns of U are the left singular vectors of the matrix being decomposed.
This method asserts that you asked for U to be computed.
Referenced by Transform< Scalar, Dim, Mode, _Options >::computeRotationScaling(), Transform< Scalar, Dim, Mode, _Options >::computeScalingRotation(), and Eigen::umeyama().

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For the SVD decomposition of a nbyp matrix, letting m be the minimum of n and p, the V matrix is pbyp if you asked for ComputeFullV, and is pbym if you asked for ComputeThinV.
The m first columns of V are the right singular vectors of the matrix being decomposed.
This method asserts that you asked for V to be computed.
Referenced by Transform< Scalar, Dim, Mode, _Options >::computeRotationScaling(), Transform< Scalar, Dim, Mode, _Options >::computeScalingRotation(), QuaternionBase< Derived >::setFromTwoVectors(), and Eigen::umeyama().

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*this
is the SVD.

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Allows to prescribe a threshold to be used by certain methods, such as rank() and solve(), which need to determine when singular values are to be considered nonzero. This is not used for the SVD decomposition itself.
When it needs to get the threshold value, Eigen calls threshold(). The default is NumTraits<Scalar>::epsilon()
threshold  The new value to use as the threshold. 
A singular value will be considered nonzero if its value is strictly greater than .
If you want to come back to the default behavior, call setThreshold(Default_t)

inline 
Allows to come back to the default behavior, letting Eigen use its default formula for determining the threshold.
You should pass the special object Eigen::Default as parameter here.
See the documentation of setThreshold(const RealScalar&).

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For the SVD decomposition of a nbyp matrix, letting m be the minimum of n and p, the returned vector has size m. Singular values are always sorted in decreasing order.
Referenced by Transform< Scalar, Dim, Mode, _Options >::computeRotationScaling(), Transform< Scalar, Dim, Mode, _Options >::computeScalingRotation(), and Eigen::umeyama().

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b  the righthandside of the equation to solve. 

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Returns the threshold that will be used by certain methods such as rank().
See the documentation of setThreshold(const RealScalar&).