## Papers

Here are some papers we've written:

- queenssep.pdf : "The Queens Separation Problem" published in Volume 69 of Utilitas Mathematica in March 2006. Note: Table 2 in this paper is faulty. Go here for correct numbers.
- QueensSep2.pdf: "Independence and Domination Separation on Chessboard Graphs", published in Volume 68 (2009) of the Journal of Combinatorial Mathematics and Combinatorial Computing. Note: Table 1 in this paper is faulty. Go here for correct numbers.
- cmj204-210.pdf: "Reflections on the N + k Queens Problem", published in the May 2009 issue of The College Mathematics Journal.
- dlxMCCC.pdf: "Algorithm Performance for Chessboard Separation Problems", published in Volume 70 (2009) of the Journal of Combinatorial Mathematics and Combinatorial Computing.
- JDLXFinalCopy.doc: "JDLX: Visualization of Dancing Links", a paper on a Java applet demonstrating the DLX algorithm presented on September 26, 2008 at the 2008 Midwest Regional Conference of the Consortium for Computing Sciences in Colleges.
- centrosymm2.pdf: "Centrosymmetric Solutions to Chessboard Separation Problems". published in the Bulletin of the Institute of Combinatorics and its Applications, volume 65 in May 2012.
- maxqueens.pdf: "The maximum queens problem with pawns", published in Recreational Mathematics Magazine, number 6 in December 2016.
- n__k_dragon_kings_problem.pdf: "Reflections on the n + k dragon kings problem", published in Recreational Mathematics Magazine, number 10, in January 2019. A dragon king is a piece that moves one space diagonally or any number of spaces vertically or horizontally.
- https://sciendo.com/article/10.2478/rmm-2021-0008: "Diameter-Separation of Chessboard Graphs", published in Recreational Mathematics Magazine, number 15 in November 2021. Here we place pawns on the board to increase the length of the longest rook or queen path on the board.