A graph is an interval graph if it has an intersection model consisting of intervals on a straight line.
Even though the weighted clique and colourability problems are polynomial time solvable on both interval and cointerval graphs, the weighted clique partitioning problem [PCliqW] is NPhard for interval graphs
;
Let $X$ be a hereditary class of graphs and let $X_n$ denote the set of $n$vertex graphs in $X$. The function $X_n$ is called the speed of the class $X$.
The map shows the inclusions between the current class and a fixed set of landmark classes. Minimal/maximal is with respect to the contents of ISGCI. Only references for direct inclusions are given. Where no reference is given, check equivalent classes or use the Java application. To check relations other than inclusion (e.g. disjointness) use the Java application, as well.
acyclic chromatic number
[?]
The acyclic chromatic number
of a graph $G$ is the smallest size of a vertex partition $\{V_1,\dots,V_l\}$ such that each $V_i$ is an independent set and
for all $i,j$ that graph $G[V_i\cup V_j]$ does not contain a cycle.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
bandwidth
[?]
The bandwidth
of a graph $G$ is the
shortest maximum "length" of an edge over all one dimensional
layouts of $G$.
Formally, bandwidth
is defined as
$\min_{i \colon V \rightarrow \mathbb{N}\;}\{\max_{\{u,v\}\in E\;}
\{i(u)i(v)\}\mid i\text{ is injective}\}$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
book thickness
[?]
A book embedding of a graph $G$ is an embedding of $G$ on a collection of halfplanes (called pages) having the same line
(called spine) as their boundary, such that the vertices all lie on the spine and there are no crossing edges. The book thickness
of a graph $G$ is the smallest number of pages over all book embeddings of $G$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
booleanwidth
[?]
Consider the following decomposition of a graph $G$ which is defined
as a pair $(T,L)$ where $T$ is a binary tree and $L$ is a bijection
from $V(G)$ to the leaves of the tree $T$. The function
$\text{cutbool} \colon 2^{V(G)} \rightarrow R$ is
defined as $\text{cutbool}(A)$ := $\log_2\{S \subseteq
V(G) \backslash A \mid \exists X \subseteq A \colon
S = (V(G) \backslash A) \cap \bigcup_{x \in X} N(x)\}$.
Every edge $e$ in $T$
partitions the vertices $V(G)$ into $\{A_e,\overline{A_e}\}$ according
to the leaves of the two connected components of $T  e$.
The booleanwidth of the above decomposition $(T,L)$
is $\max_{e \in E(T)\;} \{ \text{cutbool}(A_e)\}$.
The booleanwidth
of a graph $G$ is the
minimum booleanwidth of a decomposition of $G$ as above.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
branchwidth
[?]
A branch decomposition of a graph $G$ is a pair $(T,\chi)$,
where $T$ is a binary tree and $\chi$ is a bijection, mapping leaves
of $T$ to edges of $G$. Any edge $\{u, v\}$ of the tree divides
the tree into two components and
divides the set of edges of $G$ into two parts $X, E \backslash X$,
consisting of edges mapped to the leaves of each component. The
width of the edge $\{u,v\}$ is the number of vertices of $G$ that is incident both with an edge in
$X$ and with an edge in $E \backslash X$. The width of the
decomposition $(T,\chi)$ is the maximum width of its edges. The
branchwidth
of the graph $G$ is the
minimum width over all branchdecompositions of $G$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
carvingwidth
[?]
Consider a decomposition $(T,\chi)$ of a graph $G$ where $T$
is a binary tree with $V(G)$ leaves and $\chi$ is a
bijection mapping the leaves of $T$ to the vertices of
$G$. Every edge $e \in E(T)$ of the tree $T$ partitions the
vertices of the graph $G$ into two parts $V_e$ and $V
\backslash V_e$ according to the leaves of the two connected
components in $T  e$. The width of an edge $e$ of the tree
is the number of edges of a graph $G$ that have exactly one
endpoint in $V_e$ and another endpoint in $V \backslash V_e$.
The width of the decomposition $(T,\chi)$ is the largest
width over all edges of the tree $T$. The
carvingwidth
of a graph is the
minimum width over all decompositions as above.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
chromatic number
[?]
The chromatic number
of a graph is the minimum
number of colours needed to label all its vertices in
such a way that no two vertices with the same color are adjacent.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
cliquewidth
[?]
The cliquewidth of a graph is the number of different labels
that is needed to construct the graph using the following
operations:

Unbounded  [+]Details  
cutwidth
[?]
The cutwidth of a graph $G$ is the smallest integer $k$ such
that the vertices of $G$ can be arranged in a linear layout
$v_1, \ldots, v_n$ in such a way that for every $i = 1,
\ldots,n  1$, there are at most $k$ edges with one endpoint
in $\{v_1, \ldots, v_i\}$ and the other in ${v_{i+1}, \ldots,
v_n\}$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
degeneracy
[?]
The degeneracy
of a graph $G$ is the
smallest integer $k$ such that each subgraph of $G$ contains a vertex
of degree at most $k$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
diameter
[?]
The diameter
of a graph $G$ is the
length of the longest shortest path between any two vertices in $G$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
distance to block
[?]
The distance to block
of a graph $G$ is the
size of a smallest vertex subset whose deletion makes $G$ a
block
graph.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
distance to clique
[?]
Let $G$ be a graph. Its distance to clique
is the
minimum number of vertices that have to be deleted from $G$ in
order to obtain a clique.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
distance to cluster
[?]
A cluster
is a disjoint union
of cliques. The
distance to cluster
of a graph $G$ is the size
of a smallest vertex subset whose deletion makes $G$ a
cluster
graph.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
distance to cocluster
[?]
The distance to cocluster
of a graph is the
minimum number of vertices that have to be deleted to obtain a
cocluster
graph.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
distance to cograph
[?]
The distance to cograph
of a graph $G$ is
the minimum number of vertices that have to be deleted from $G$ in
order to obtain a cograph
.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
distance to linear forest
[?]
The distance to linear forest
of a graph $G = (V, E)$ is
the size of a smallest subset $S$ of vertices, such that
$G[V \backslash S]$ is a disjoint union of paths and singleton
vertices.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
distance to outerplanar
[?]
The distance to outerplanar
of a graph $G = (V,E)$ is
the minumum size of a vertex subset $X \subseteq V$, such that $G[V
\backslash X]$ is a outerplanar
graph.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
genus
[?]
The genus $g$ of a graph $G$ is the minimum number of handles over
all surfaces on which $G$ can be embedded without edge crossings.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
maxleaf number
[?]
The maxleaf number
of a graph $G$ is the
maximum number of leaves in a spanning tree of $G$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
maximum clique
[?]
The parameter maximum clique
of a graph $G$
is the largest number of vertices in a complete subgraph of $G$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
maximum degree
[?]
The maximum degree
of a graph $G$ is the
largest number of neighbors of a vertex in $G$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
maximum independent set
[?]
An independent set of a graph $G$ is a subset of pairwise nonadjacent
vertices. The parameter maximum independent set
of
graph $G$ is the size of a largest independent set in $G$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
maximum induced matching
[?]
For a graph $G = (V,E)$ an induced matching is an edge subset
$M \subseteq E$ that satisfies the following two conditions:
$M$ is a matching of the graph $G$ and there is no edge in $E
\backslash M$ connecting any two vertices belonging to edges
of the matching $M$. The parameter
maximum induced matching
of a graph $G$ is the
largest size of an induced matching in $G$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
maximum matching
[?]
A matching in a graph is a subset of pairwise disjoint edges
(any two edges that do not share an endpoint). The parameter
maximum matching
of a graph $G$ is the
largest size of a matching in $G$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
minimum clique cover
[?]
A clique cover of a graph $G = (V, E)$ is a partition $P$ of $V$
such that each part in $P$ induces a clique in $G$. The
minimum clique cover
of $G$ is the minimum number of
parts in a clique cover
of $G$. Note that the clique cover number of
a graph is exactly the chromatic number of its complement.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
minimum dominating set
[?]
A dominating set of a graph $G$ is a subset $D$ of its vertices, such
that every vertex not in $D$ is adjacent to at least one member of
$D$. The parameter minimum dominating set
for graph
$G$ is the minimum number of vertices in a dominating set for $G$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
pathwidth
[?]
A path decomposition of a graph $G$ is a pair $(P,X)$ where $P$ is
a path with vertex set $\{1, \ldots, q\}$, and
$X = \{X_1,X_2, \ldots ,X_q\}$ is a family of vertex subsets of $V(G)$
such that:

Unbounded  [+]Details  
rankwidth
[?]
Let $M$ be the $V \times V$ adjacency matrix of a graph $G$. The
cut rank of a set $A \subseteq V(G)$ is the rank of the submatrix of
$M$ induced by the rows of $A$ and the columns of $V(G) \backslash A$.
A rank decomposition of a graph $G$ is a pair $(T,L)$ where $T$ is a
binary tree and $L$ is a bijection from $V(G)$ to the leaves of the
tree $T$. Any edge $e$ in the tree $T$ splits $V(G)$ into two parts
$A_e, B_e$ corresponding to the leaves of the two connected components
of $T  e$. The width of an edge $e \in E(T)$ is the cutrank of $A_e$.
The width of the rankdecomposition $(T,L)$ is the maximum width of an
edge in $T$. The rankwidth
of the graph
$G$ is the minimum width of a rankdecomposition of $G$.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
tree depth
[?]
A tree depth decomposition of a graph $G = (V,E)$ is a rooted
tree $T$ with the same vertices $V$, such that, for every
edge $\{u,v\} \in E$, either $u$ is an ancestor of $v$ or $v$
is an ancestor of $u$ in the tree $T$. The depth of $T$ is
the maximum number of vertices on a path from the root to any
leaf. The tree depth
of a graph
$G$ is the minimum depth among all tree depth decompositions.

Unbounded  [+]Details  
treewidth
[?]
A tree decomposition of a graph $G$ is a pair $(T, X)$, where $T = (I,
F)$ is a tree, and $X = \{X_i \mid i \in I\}$ is a family of subsets
of $V(G)$ such that
The treewidth of a graph is the minimum width over all possible tree decompositions of the graph. 
Unbounded  [+]Details  
vertex cover
[?]
Let $G$ be a graph. Its vertex cover
number is the minimum number of vertices that have to be deleted in
order to obtain an independent set.

Unbounded  [+]Details 
Problems in italics have no summary page and are only listed when ISGCI contains a result for the current class.
book thickness decomposition
[?]

Unknown to ISGCI  [+]Details  
booleanwidth decomposition
[?]

Unknown to ISGCI  [+]Details  
cliquewidth decomposition
[?]

Unknown to ISGCI  [+]Details  
cutwidth decomposition
[?]

Unknown to ISGCI  [+]Details  
treewidth decomposition
[?]

Polynomial  [+]Details 
3Colourability
[?]

Linear  [+]Details  
Clique
[?]

Polynomial  [+]Details  
Clique cover
[?]

Linear  [+]Details  
Colourability
[?]

Linear  [+]Details  
Domination
[?]

Linear  [+]Details  
Feedback vertex set
[?]

Linear  [+]Details  
Graph isomorphism
[?]

Linear  [+]Details  
Hamiltonian cycle
[?]

Linear  [+]Details  
Hamiltonian path
[?]

Polynomial  [+]Details  
Independent dominating set
[?]

Linear  [+]Details  
Independent set
[?]

Linear  [+]Details  
Maximum cut
[?]
(decision variant)

Unknown to ISGCI  [+]Details  
Monopolarity
[?]

Linear  [+]Details  
Polarity
[?]

Polynomial  [+]Details  
Recognition
[?]

Linear  [+]Details 
Weighted clique
[?]

Polynomial  [+]Details  
Weighted feedback vertex set
[?]

Linear  [+]Details  
Weighted independent dominating set
[?]

Polynomial  [+]Details  
Weighted independent set
[?]

Linear  [+]Details  
Weighted maximum cut
[?]
(decision variant)

NPcomplete  [+]Details 