Algorithms
R OBERT S EDGEWICK | K EVIN W AYNE
1.5 U NION -F IND
dynamic connectivity
quick find
Algorithms
F O U R T H
E D I T I O N
R OBERT S EDGEWICK | K EVIN W AYNE
http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu
quick union
improvements
applications
Subtext of toda
Algorithms
R OBERT S EDGEWICK | K EVIN W AYNE
1.3 B AGS, QUEUES, AND STACKS
stacks
resizing arrays
Algorithms
F O U R T H
E D I T I O N
R OBERT S EDGEWICK | K EVIN W AYNE
http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu
queues
generics
iterators
applications
Stacks and
Algorithms
R OBERT S EDGEWICK | K EVIN W AYNE
Subtext of todays lecture (and this course)
Steps to developing a usable algorithm.
1.5 U NION -F IND
dynamic connectivity
Model the problem.
Find an algorithm to solve it.
Fast enough? Fits in memory?
If not
COS 226, FALL 2012
ALGORITHMS
AND
DATA STRUCTURES
KEVIN WAYNE
http:/www.princeton.edu/~cos226
COS 226 course overview
What is COS 226?
Intermediate-level survey course.
Programming and problem solving, with applications.
Algorithm: method for solving a pr
COS 226, FALL 2012
COS 226 course overview
What is COS 226?
Intermediate-level survey course.
Programming and problem solving, with applications.
Algorithm: method for solving a problem.
Data structure: method to store information.
ALGORITHMS
AND
DATA STR
Algorithms
R OBERT S EDGEWICK | K EVIN W AYNE
1.4 A NALYSIS OF A LGORITHMS
introduction
observations
Algorithms
F O U R T H
E D I T I O N
R OBERT S EDGEWICK | K EVIN W AYNE
http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu
mathematical models
order-of-growth classificatio
Algorithms
Stacks and queues
R OBERT S EDGEWICK | K EVIN W AYNE
Fundamental data types.
Value: collection of objects.
Operations: insert, remove, iterate, test if empty.
Intent is clear when we insert.
Which item do we remove?
1.3 B AGS , QUEUES, AND S TA
Algorithms
R OBERT S EDGEWICK | K EVIN W AYNE
1.4 A NALYSIS
1.4 A NALYSIS
introduction
introduction
observations
observations
mathematical models
Algorithms
F O U R T H
A LGORITHMS
OF
Algorithms
order-of-growth classifications
E D I T I O N
theory
Assignment 1 Solutions
Theory of Computation
CSCI 3434, Spring 2010
1).
This was listed as a question to make it clear that you would lose points if you
did not answer these questions or work with another student in the class.
2a).
cfw_w | w contains at l
Memory
Computer Organization
CS 140
CS140 - Lab07
1
The Lab - Overview
The purpose of this lab is to gain understanding of memory and its behavior.
You will do this by running code that tickles the processor, making it
interact in a particular way; and fr
Processors
Computer Organization
CS 140
CS140 - Lab06
1
The Lab - Overview
The purpose of this lab is to gain understanding of processors and their behavior.
You will do this by writing code that tickles the processor, making it interact in
a particular w
CS140 Lab
Defusing The Bomb
1
Defusing A Binary Bomb
0 Acknowledgements
The idea for this lab comes from Dave OHallaron ([email protected]) at Carnegie Mellon University. Its
a great way for you to learn debugging by living on the edge. I must admit, when I
Programming The PIC
Micro Controller
Computer Organization
CS 140
CS140 - Lab04
1
The Lab - Overview
In Lab 01, you learned how to program the PIC Microcontroller running on the
Development Board. You could write a bit of new code, and you could explain
w
Programming The PIC
Micro Controller
Computer Organization
CS 140
CS140 - Lab03
1
The Lab - Overview
In the last labs, you learned how to program the PIC Microcontroller running on the
Demo Board. You could write a bit of new code, and you could explain w
Programming The PIC
Micro Controller
Computer Organization
CS 140
CS140 - PIC
1
The Lab - Overview
In Lab01, you learned how to program the PIC Microcontroller running on the
Development Board. You could write a bit of new code, and you could explain
what
Programming The PIC
Micro Controller
Computer Organization
CS 140
CS140 - PIC
1
The Lab - Overview
The purpose of this lab is to program a microprocessor. Actually, its more about
learning the whole programming process. Youll be doing only a tiny bit of
p
CS140 Computer Organization
Chapter 5: Processors
These slides are derived from those of Null & Lobur + the work of others.
Chapter 5: Processors
1
Chapter 5 Objectives
Understand the factors involved in instruction set architecture design. Gain familiar
CS140 Computer Organization
Chapter 4: Instruction Set Architectures
These slides are derived from those of Null & Lobur + the work of others.
Considerable material from previous years gleaned from Patterson & Hennessy.
Chapter 4: ISA
1
Chapter 4 Objectiv
CS140 Computer Organization
Chapter 3: Boolean Algebra and Digital Logic
These slides are derived from those of Null & Lobur + the work of others.
Chapter 3: Digital Logic
1
Chapter 3 Objectives
Understand the relationship between Boolean logic
and digit
CS140 Computer Organization
Chapter 2 Data Representation
These slides are derived from those of Null & Lobur + the work of others.
Chapter 2: Data Representation
1
Chapter 2 Objectives
Understand the fundamentals of numerical data
representation and mani
CS140 Computer Organization
Chapter 1 Introduction
These slides are derived from those of Null & Lobur + the work of others.
Chapter 1:Introduction
1
1.1 Overview
Why study computer organization and architecture?
Design better programs, including system