Notes on Computational Complexity Theory
CPSC 468/568: Spring 2017
James Aspnes
2017-03-31 23:32
Contents
Table of contents
i
List of figures
v
List of tables
vi
List of algorithms
vii
Preface
viii
Syllabus
ix
Lecture schedule
xii
1 Introduction
1
2 Probl
A Beginner's Guide to the
Mathematics of Neural Networks
A.C.C. Coolen
Department of Mathematics, King's College London
Abstract
In this paper I try to describe both the role of mathematics in shaping our understanding of how neural networks operate, and
Exploit Programming
From Buffer Overflows to Weird Machines and
Theory of Computation
Se r g e y B r a t u s , M i c h a e l E . L o c a s t o , M e r e d i t h L . P a t t e r s o n ,
Le n S a s s a m a n , a n d A n n a S h u b i n a
In memory of Len Sa
CSE 431 Theory of Computation
Spring 2014
Lecture 15: May 20
Lecturer: James R. Lee
Scribe: Amit Burstein
Disclaimer: These notes have not been subjected to the usual scrutiny reserved for formal publications.
They may be distributed outside this class on
Extra credit
Professor Thomas Hayes
CS 500 - Introduction to Theory of computation
Due March 28th
February 21, 2017
Exercise 1. Suppose L is a regular language such that L cfw_0, 1k is exactly the primes
written in binary without leading 0s.
Ex. For k = 3
CS500 Homework Zero
Prof. Cris Moore
This is a sort of pretest to see how well-versed you are in the math youll need for this course. It will not
be graded! But it is intended as a taste of the kind of math well need. As always, collaboration is allowed
i
CS500 Homework #1 Solutions
1. (Exercise 1.4 c, d, and e, and Exercise 1.13) Draw diagrams of DFAs that recognize
the following languages, and give regular expressions for each one.
(a) cfw_w | w contains the substring 0101
1
1
q0
0
0
1
0
0,1
1
0
Figure 1
Meeting 24
November 29, 2005
NP-Complete Problems
In this section, we discuss a number of NP-complete
problems, with the goal to develop a feeling for what hard
problems look like. Recognizing hard problems is an important aspect of a reliable judgement f
Homework 4
Professor Thomas Hayes
CS 500 - Introduction to Theory of computation
Due April 27th
April 15, 2017
Exercise 1. (10 Pts) Consider the following problem. You are managing a communication
network, modeled by a directed graph G = (V, E). There are
Homework 1
Professor Thomas Hayes
CS 500 - Introduction to Theory of computation
Due Jan 31st
January 26, 2017
Exercise 1. Let 0 x < 1 , = cfw_0, 1
Define: Lx = cfw_w = a1 a2 .an is a binary number s.t w =
Pn
i=1
ai 2i x
Prove that Lx is regular if and o
CS500: Solutions for Final Exam
1. (10 points) Suppose L1 and L2 are regular languages recognized by DFAs M1 and M2 ,
where both M1 and M2 have n states. Prove that if L1 6= L2 , there is a word w of
length at most n2 which distinguishes them (i.e., w L1
CS500 Homework Zero
Prof. Cris Moore
This is a sort of pretest to see how well-versed you are in the math youll need for this course. It will not
be graded! But it is intended as a taste of the kind of math well need. As always, collaboration is allowed
i
ALGORITMOS
Comprar una entrada para los toros.
1. Inicio
2. Llegar a la plaza
3. Ver el costo de las entradas
4. Si no hay dinero para pagar entradas saltar al paso 9.
5. Pagar entadas
6. Dirigirse a los asientos
7. Observar e espectculo.
8. Salir de la p
#include <stdio.h>
int main ()
cfw_
printf("This is a program to convert 27 degrees Fahrenheit to Celsisus.
\n");
printf("27 degrees Fahrenheit is equal to \n");
float F = 27.00;
printf("%0.2F", (F-32)/1.8);
printf(" degreees Celsius");
#include <stdio.h>
int main (void)
cfw_
int n,n2;
printf ("Table of N and N squared \n\n");
printf (" N
N-SQUARED\n");
printf (" -\n");
n2=0;
for (n = 1; n <= 10; +n) cfw_
n2 = n*n;
printf ("%i %11d \n", n, n2);
return 0;