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|Abstract:||We present the CB tree, a counting-based self-adjusting binary search tree in which, as in splay trees, more-frequently accessed items move closer to the root. In a sequential execution, after 𝑚 operations of which 𝑐(𝑣) access item 𝑣, an access of 𝑣 traverses a path of length (1+log𝑚𝑐(𝑣)) while doing few if any rotations. Unlike the original splay tree, in which each access moves the accessed item all the way to the root via a sequence of rotations, accesses in a CB tree do very few rotations, specifically (𝑛+𝑛log𝑚𝑛), during a sequence of 𝑚 operations of which 𝑛 are insertions. This is 𝑜(1) (subconstant) amortized per operation if 𝑚≫𝑛. We adapt the CB tree into a scalable concurrent self-adjusting BST. We show experimentally that the concurrent CB tree scales well because it, too, performs few rotations, and therefore self-adjusts without having rotations create a bottleneck. Our evaluation shows that the concurrent CB tree performs better than existing concurrent search trees on non-uniform access sequences derived from real workloads.|
|Citation:||Afek, Yehuda, Haim Kaplan, Boris Korenfeld, Adam Morrison, and Robert E. Tarjan. "The CB tree: a practical concurrent self-adjusting search tree." Distributed Computing 27, no. 6 (2014): 393-417. doi:10.1007/s00446-014-0229-0|
|Pages:||393 - 417|
|Type of Material:||Journal Article|
|Journal/Proceeding Title:||Distributed Computing|
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