cs31 lecture 2

# X but be consistent always use the same x only the 3

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Unformatted text preview: algorithms x There is no unique syntax: find your own! x But be consistent: always use the same x Only the 3-section principle is ‘mandatory’ x Principle: it can be read and understood by someone else, Principle: years later years x You can adapt your algorithm writing to be more or less You close to a given programming language close 15 Testing MilesToRefuel x Step 3: test the algorithm with multiple inputs x Test set 1: m = 100, g = 10, c = 20 Run the algorithm, its output is 100 x Test set 2: m = 300, g = 10, c = 15 Run the algorithm, its output is 150 16 Testing MilesToRefuel x Test set 3: m = 0, g = 0.001, c = 15 Test engine started, no driving Run the algorithm, its output is 0 (is it ok?) x Test set 4: m = 1, g = 0, c = 15 Hybrid car, drove electric for the first mile Hybrid Run the algorithm, division by 0! Error! x Test set 5: m = -1, g = 10, c = 15 Error in sensor data (-1 miles) Run the algorithm, its output is -1.5 (is it ok?) 17 Observations from testing x The current algorithm is not valid for any possible inputs x But it is valid for some inputs x Many scenarios are not taken into account Engine on but no driving Driving electric Sensor problem x We need to refi...
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## This note was uploaded on 04/03/2014 for the course CS 31 taught by Professor Melkanoff during the Fall '00 term at UCLA.

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