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School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction To Computing
CS 1301 Homework 6 Find the Yellow Wall, or, Scribbler, Phone Home! Due: Wednesday, October 31st, before 11:55pm PM EST. Out of 130 points Files to submit: hw6.py For Help: - TA Helpdesk Schedule posted on class website. - Email TAs Notes: PAIR PROGRAMMIN
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Programing
function [first_word MATLAB green_checks save_answer free_to_leave A B C D E F G H I J K L M N] = ABCs_strings(str1, str2, vec1, alph1, ch1, double1, str3, str4) % Please download and review CS1371_Spring2010_ETestTutorial.pdf from the % Resources tab (it
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
Title: AP Biology Lab #1: Diffusion and Osmosis Purpose: In this lab, we will be conducting an experiment where we will observe the acts of passive transport: diffusion and osmosis. The experiment will show how molecules in a solution are able to move fro
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 7 Solution. 1. You are given two n n matrices, with n = 2k for some natural number k , such that each matrix has the following recursive structure: when divided into four equal-size blocks, the two diagonal bloc
School: Georgia Tech
Word Counter Project Plan Document Project 1, Team 10 1. Introduction This is the project plan for a piece of software titled Word Counter. To put it simply, a word counter application is a program that co
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 9 Solutions Given two sets A and B of integers, their sum set C is dened to be C = cfw_a + b : a A, b B . For each c C , let m(c) denote the number of ways in which c can be obtained, i.e., m(c) = cfw_(a, b) : a
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
1371 Review Test #1 1. Vectors a. Three Ways to create i. Direct: a = [1 2 3 4 5] ii. Colon: a = starting number:step size: end number iii. Linspace: a = linspace(start, end, number of data points in between) 1. 50 data points is default b. All vectors ar
School: Georgia Tech
Course: SYSTEMS AND NETWORKING
COMPUTER SYSTEMS An Integrated Approach f and Architecture Operating Systems Umakishore RAMACHANDRAN Georgia Institute of Technology William D. Georgia LEAHY, Jr. Institute of Technology PEARSON Boston Amsterdam Columbus Cape Town Delhi Mexico City Indian
School: Georgia Tech
Course: SYSTEMS AND NETWORKING
Chapter 1 Introduction (Revision number 11) Computers are ubiquitous, from cell phones, to automobiles, to laptops, to desktops, to machines that power search engines such as Google, eBay, and Amazon. Historically, computer architecture is the endeavor th
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
CS1371FinalReviewPacket 1) Vectors:Givenvec1andvec2(assumetheyarethesamelength),writethecodetodothefollowing.Aftereach segment,assumethatvec1andvec2gobacktothesameasabove. a. Concatenatevec1andvec2intoavector,vec3 b. Concatenatetheevenvaluesofvec1andtheod
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
CS 1371 Final Exam Review Notes Functions Function header o Function [quotient] = myDivide(in1, in2) Quotient and myDivide cannot be the same o Quotient = in1 ./ in2; o End mod(x,y) gives the remainder when x is divided by y Vectors = zero or more numbers
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
Decoupling Smalltalk from Markov Models in Robots Cody Dansby Abstract agents. Though similar applications emulate interactive symmetries, we realize this intent without enabling model checking. We question the need for Smalltalk. we view robotics as foll
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
The Impact of Permutable Technology on Algorithms Cody Dansby Abstract technology. Despite the fact that conventional wisdom states that this grand challenge is generally addressed by the investigation of DHTs, we believe that a dierent solution is necess
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
Towards the Improvement of Context-Free Grammar Cody Dansby A BSTRACT Computational biologists agree that relational congurations are an interesting new topic in the eld of operating systems, and systems engineers concur. In fact, few electrical engineers
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
An Improvement of the Location-Identity Split Using GodSarn Cody Dansby A BSTRACT Unied autonomous communication have led to many practical advances, including DHCP and Internet QoS. After years of compelling research into e-business, we conrm the signica
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
The Inuence of Probabilistic Methodologies on Networking Thomer M. Gil Abstract tubes. However, the simulation of agents might not be the panacea that information theorists expected. Nevertheless, this approach is never adamantly opposed. We emphasize tha
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
Perfect Archetypes Cody Dansby and John Dorian Abstract The rest of this paper is organized as follows. We motivate the need for hash tables. We prove the deThe operating systems solution to spreadsheets is de- ployment of expert systems. Ultimately, we c
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Design of Everyday Things Don Norman on Design & HCI Part 1 This material has been developed by Georgia Tech HCI faculty, and continues to evolve. Contributors include Gregory Abowd, Jim Foley, Diane Gromala, Elizabeth Mynatt, Jeff Pierce, Colin Potts, Ch
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Design 2 Visual Structure 1 Who Needs Substance? 2 Graphic Design n The look & feel portion of an interface n What someone initially encounters n Conveys an impression, mood 3 Design Philosophies n Personal preferences: n Economy of visual elements n Les
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Design 3 - Typography Vocabulary and Guidelines The presentations and assignments have been develop by the Georgia Tech HCI faculty over a period of years, and continue to evolve. Contributors include: Gregory Abowd, Jim Foley, Diane Gromala, Elizabeth My
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Graphic Design 5 Icons This material has been developed by Georgia Tech HCI faculty, and continues to evolve. Contributors include Gregory Abowd, Jim Foley, Diane Gromala, Elizabeth Mynatt, Jeff Pierce, Colin Potts, Chris Shaw, John Stasko, Bruce Walker,
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Graphic Design Vision and Color The presentations and assignments have been develop by the Georgia Tech HCI faculty over a period of years, and continue to evolve. Contributors include: Gregory Abowd, Jim Foley, Diane Gromala, Elizabeth Mynatt, Jeff Pier
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Design of Everyday Things Don Norman on Design & HCI Part 2 This material has been developed by Georgia Tech HCI faculty, and continues to evolve. Contributors include Gregory Abowd, Jim Foley, Diane Gromala, Elizabeth Mynatt, Jeff Pierce, Colin Potts, Ch
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intro Discrete Math For Comp Sci
Quiz 1, Mon 09-26-11 CS 2050, Intro Discrete Math for Computer Science This quiz has 10 pages (including this cover page) and 5 Problems: Problems 1, 2, 3 and 4 are mandatory (2 pages each.) Problem 5 is optional, for extra credit. You have 50 minutes. Fi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: SQL Database
Refer to the following relational schema and the current state of the relations for this quiz: Employee(EmpID, Ename, Salary, DeptID) Department(DeptID, Dname, MgrEmpID, Budget) Project(ProjID, Pname, DeptID) Works(ProjID, EmpID, Hours) DeptID is a foreig
School: Georgia Tech
CS 4400 QUIZ 2 Fall 2010 SECTION:_ NAME:_ ID:_ GT (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (11) (12) (13) (14) (15) (16) (17) (18) (19) (20) (21) (22) (23) (24) (25) a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Matlab
Georgia Institute of Technology CS1371 Fall 2009 - Exam 1 Question Bank On T-Square, under Assignments, you will find feedback for "CS1371 Fall 2009 - Exam 1." The feedback file contains the Question ID numbers of the random questions you were given, the
School: Georgia Tech
Course: SQL Database
NAME _ LAST FIRST SECTION C GTID_ CS 4400 - Spring 2013 QUIZ 2 CIRCLE THE CORRECT ANSWER (1) A B C D E F (2) A B C D E F (3) A B C D E F (4) A B C D E F (5) A B C D E F (6) A B C D E F (7) A B C D E F (8) A B C D E F (9) A B C D E F (10) A B C D E F (11)
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Databases
CS4400 Spring 2008 QUIZ 2 Refer to the following relational schema and the current state of the relations for appropriate questions in this quiz. Primary keys are underlined. Customer (CID, Cname, City) Account (AID, Balance, Type, Limit) CustomerAc
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction To Computing
CS 1301 Homework 6 Find the Yellow Wall, or, Scribbler, Phone Home! Due: Wednesday, October 31st, before 11:55pm PM EST. Out of 130 points Files to submit: hw6.py For Help: - TA Helpdesk Schedule posted on class website. - Email TAs Notes: PAIR PROGRAMMIN
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 7 Solution. 1. You are given two n n matrices, with n = 2k for some natural number k , such that each matrix has the following recursive structure: when divided into four equal-size blocks, the two diagonal bloc
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 9 Solutions Given two sets A and B of integers, their sum set C is dened to be C = cfw_a + b : a A, b B . For each c C , let m(c) denote the number of ways in which c can be obtained, i.e., m(c) = cfw_(a, b) : a
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 4 Solutions. 1. Given a graph G, a matching in G is a set of edges such that no two of them share a vertex. Let MATCHING = cfw_(G, k ) : G has a matching of size k , i.e., the language consisting of graphs G wit
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 5 Solutions. 1. Let G = (V, E ) be a graph with nonnegative edge weights w(u, v ) for each edge (u, v ) E , and s, t be a pair of nodes in G. The weight of a path from s to t is dened as the maximum of the weigh
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 6 Solutions. Prove that the following decision problems are NP-complete. 1. Given two graphs G1 , G2 and an integer k , determine whether there exists a graph H with at least k edges such that H is contained in
School: Georgia Tech
Course: CS 1371
TABLE OF CONTENTS How to Use This Guide.v Chapter 2 Chapter 3 Chapter 4 Chapter 5 Chapter 6 Chapter 7 Chapter 8 Chapter 9 Chapter 10 Chapter 11 Chapter 12 Chapter 13 Chapter 14 Chapter 15 Chapter 16 Chapter 17 Atoms, Molecules, and Ions.1 Stoichiometry.7
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
Basic Classes + Arrays Timed Lab 1 Introduction This timed lab will test your ability to design classes and perform basic array manipulations and operations. You will have 45 minutes to complete the assignment. If you have time left over, you are recommen
School: Georgia Tech
School: Georgia Tech
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
grade = input ('Enter a grade: '); %elseif can only follow an elseif or an if never an else 0on't but ; after conditions if grade> 100 | grade < 0 error('bad data') else% we have legal values; evaluate them if grade >= 90 letter = 'A'; elseif grade
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
%cfw_ . if<condition> % if is a reserved word in matlab <block1> end if<condition1> <block1> elseif 0eed to match this with a specific condition before it considers block 2 <block2> end . % %elseif - once its found a true condition the function will jump
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
public class Animal cfw_ private String name; public Animal(String aName) cfw_ name = aName; public String getName() cfw_ return name; public String speak() cfw_ return "Grunt!"; public static void main(String[] args) cfw_ Animal house = new Animal("B
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intro To Computing
8. Strings 8.1. A compound data type So far we have seen built-in types like int, float, bool, str and weve seen lists and pairs. Strings, lists, and pairs are qualitatively different from the others because they are made up of smaller pieces. In the case
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction, Python, Conditionals
CS 2316 Individual Homework 10 XML Processing Due: Wednesday April 23rd, before 11:55 PM Out of 100 points Files to submit: 1. HW10.py This is an INDIVIDUAL assignment! Collaboration at a reasonable level will not result in substantially similar code. Stu
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs1371
WWS 88-126, 207-294 5/23/05 2:40 PM Page 227 Name _ Section _ Date _ W E L L N E S S WO R K S H E E T 9 7 Facts About the Bodys Defenses Against Infection Review your knowledge of infection and immunity by answering the questions below. Refer to your text
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Python 2
APPH 1040 E Scientific Foundations of Health M W 1:05-1:55 Instructional Center, Room 103 Fall Semester 2013 Instructor: Angela Gaboardi, PhD Office: Room 110 Weber Building E-mail: ange
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
SyllabusJan92012 LinkedListsConcepts ObjecthasatoString()methodreturnsthehashcode ReferencesPointersifyouinstantiatetheobjectagain,thelistdoesnotchange. Howeverifyouchangethenameoftheoriginalobject,itwillchange. YoucanalsoaddaPrimitivedatatypetoLinkedList
School: Georgia Tech
Schedule CS2110 Fall 2014 Subject to Change Date 8/18/2014 8/19/2014 8/20/2014 8/21/2014 8/25/2014 8/26/2014 8/27/2014 8/28/2014 9/1/2014 9/2/2014 9/3/2014 9/4/2014 9/8/2014 9/9/2014 9/10/2014 9/11/2014 9/15/2014 9/16/2014 9/17/2014 9/18/2014 9/22/2014 9/
School: Georgia Tech
CS 6260: Applied Cryptography Course Information and Syllabus 1 Basic Information Instructor: Prof. Chris Peikert, cpeikert@cc.gatech.edu, Klaus 3146 TA: Eric Crockett, ecrockett3@gatech.edu, Klaus 2124 Class meetings: Tue,Thu 9:35-10:55am, Klaus 1456 Ofc
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Discrete Mathematics
Spring 2010 CS 1050 Constructing Proofs Syllabus Lecturer Monica Sweat Office: CCB 131 Office hours: by appointment sweat@cc.gatech.edu Head TA Dawn Finney Office: CCB 130 Office
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction To Computing
CS 1301 Homework 6 Find the Yellow Wall, or, Scribbler, Phone Home! Due: Wednesday, October 31st, before 11:55pm PM EST. Out of 130 points Files to submit: hw6.py For Help: - TA Helpdesk Schedule posted on class website. - Email TAs Notes: PAIR PROGRAMMIN
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Programing
function [first_word MATLAB green_checks save_answer free_to_leave A B C D E F G H I J K L M N] = ABCs_strings(str1, str2, vec1, alph1, ch1, double1, str3, str4) % Please download and review CS1371_Spring2010_ETestTutorial.pdf from the % Resources tab (it
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
Title: AP Biology Lab #1: Diffusion and Osmosis Purpose: In this lab, we will be conducting an experiment where we will observe the acts of passive transport: diffusion and osmosis. The experiment will show how molecules in a solution are able to move fro
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 7 Solution. 1. You are given two n n matrices, with n = 2k for some natural number k , such that each matrix has the following recursive structure: when divided into four equal-size blocks, the two diagonal bloc
School: Georgia Tech
Word Counter Project Plan Document Project 1, Team 10 1. Introduction This is the project plan for a piece of software titled Word Counter. To put it simply, a word counter application is a program that co
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 9 Solutions Given two sets A and B of integers, their sum set C is dened to be C = cfw_a + b : a A, b B . For each c C , let m(c) denote the number of ways in which c can be obtained, i.e., m(c) = cfw_(a, b) : a
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
function [first_word MATLAB green_checks save_answer free_to_leave A B C D E F G H I J K L M N] = ABCs_strings(str1, str2, vec1, alph1, ch1, double1, str3, str4) % Please download and review CS1371_Spring2010_ETestTutorial.pdf from the % Resources tab (it
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 5 Solutions. 1. Let G = (V, E ) be a graph with nonnegative edge weights w(u, v ) for each edge (u, v ) E , and s, t be a pair of nodes in G. The weight of a path from s to t is dened as the maximum of the weigh
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 4 Solutions. 1. Given a graph G, a matching in G is a set of edges such that no two of them share a vertex. Let MATCHING = cfw_(G, k ) : G has a matching of size k , i.e., the language consisting of graphs G wit
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 6 Solutions. Prove that the following decision problems are NP-complete. 1. Given two graphs G1 , G2 and an integer k , determine whether there exists a graph H with at least k edges such that H is contained in
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computer Architecture
CS6290 High-Performance Computer Architecture Project 1 GT-KU GTID : 902520890 Sang Hyun Kim Part 1 : Setting up the simulator A) How many target instructions were simulated per native second ("Exe Speed" in the report)? Answer 443.439 KIPS B) How much na
School: Georgia Tech
Course: CS 1371
Types of Chemical Reactions Excel Template A 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 B C D E F G H I J K L Chem
School: Georgia Tech
Instructions To complete this assignment, you must design the information system for a library, whose description is attached. To represent your design, use a UML class diagram. Include classes, their attributes and operations, and the relationships among
School: Georgia Tech
CS 4400 QUIZ 2 Fall 2010 SECTION:_ NAME:_ ID:_ GT (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (11) (12) (13) (14) (15) (16) (17) (18) (19) (20) (21) (22) (23) (24) (25) a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b
School: Georgia Tech
Course: SQL Database
Refer to the following relational schema and the current state of the relations for this quiz: Employee(EmpID, Ename, Salary, DeptID) Department(DeptID, Dname, MgrEmpID, Budget) Project(ProjID, Pname, DeptID) Works(ProjID, EmpID, Hours) DeptID is a foreig
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intro Discrete Math For Comp Sci
Quiz 1, Mon 09-26-11 CS 2050, Intro Discrete Math for Computer Science This quiz has 10 pages (including this cover page) and 5 Problems: Problems 1, 2, 3 and 4 are mandatory (2 pages each.) Problem 5 is optional, for extra credit. You have 50 minutes. Fi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 8 Solutions 1. Given a graph G, a vertex cover is a set S of vertices so that every edge in G has at least one endpoint in S . Consider the following randomized algorithm for nding a small vertex cover: Start wi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intro To Media Computing
def square(t,length): for side in range (4): forward(t,30) turn(t,90) def triangle(t,length): for side in range (3): forward (t,30) turn (t,-120) def circle (t,length): for side in range (18): turn(t,35) forward(t,10) def line (t,length): for side in rang
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Matlab
Georgia Institute of Technology CS1371 Fall 2009 - Exam 1 Question Bank On T-Square, under Assignments, you will find feedback for "CS1371 Fall 2009 - Exam 1." The feedback file contains the Question ID numbers of the random questions you were given, the
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
function [A B C D E F G H I J] = ABCs_strings(ch1, str1, str2, str3, vec1, alph1, x, num1) % PROBLEM 2. The ABCs of Strings % % This is a multi-part problem. Do each of the parts below. % % DO NOT CHANGE THE FUNCTION HEADER (the first line of code)
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Mat
%write a script that takes in a small picture and copies it into a larger %picture. For this example, use the eiffel tower and moon pics that I DONT %HAVE! eiffel = imread('eiffel.jpg'); moon = imread('moon.jpg'); newMoonWidth = 150; [moonR, moonC, clr] =
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intro To Media Computing
def square(t,length): for side in range (4): forward(t,30) turn(t,90) def triangle(t,length): for side in range (3): forward (t,30) turn (t,-120) def circle (t,length): for side in range (18): turn(t,35) forward(t,10) def line (t,length): for side in rang
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
1371 Review Test #1 1. Vectors a. Three Ways to create i. Direct: a = [1 2 3 4 5] ii. Colon: a = starting number:step size: end number iii. Linspace: a = linspace(start, end, number of data points in between) 1. 50 data points is default b. All vectors ar
School: Georgia Tech
function [ class, centroid ] = mykmeans( pixels, K ) % % Your goal of this assignment is implementing your own K-means. % % Input: % pixels: data set. Each row contains one data point. For image % dataset, it contains 3 columns, each column corresponding
School: Georgia Tech
Course: SQL Database
NAME _ LAST FIRST SECTION C GTID_ CS 4400 - Spring 2013 QUIZ 2 CIRCLE THE CORRECT ANSWER (1) A B C D E F (2) A B C D E F (3) A B C D E F (4) A B C D E F (5) A B C D E F (6) A B C D E F (7) A B C D E F (8) A B C D E F (9) A B C D E F (10) A B C D E F (11)
School: Georgia Tech
\documentclass[twoside,10pt]cfw_article \usepackagecfw_amsmath,amsfonts,amsthm,fullpage %\usepackagecfw_./mymath \usepackagecfw_algorithm \usepackagecfw_algorithmic \usepackagecfw_graphicx \def\argmincfw_\operatornamewithlimitscfw_arg\, min \begincfw_docu
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computer Architecture
CS 6290: High-Performance Computer Architecture Spring 2009 Project 1 Due: March 10th (see T-Square) This project is intended to help you set up the simulator for the other two projects and to help you understand the performance of multiple-issue out-of-o
School: Georgia Tech
Course: SYSTEMS AND NETWORKING
COMPUTER SYSTEMS An Integrated Approach f and Architecture Operating Systems Umakishore RAMACHANDRAN Georgia Institute of Technology William D. Georgia LEAHY, Jr. Institute of Technology PEARSON Boston Amsterdam Columbus Cape Town Delhi Mexico City Indian
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTING FOR ENGINEERS
function [A B C D E F G H I J] = ABCs_strings(str1, str2, vec1, alph1, ch1, double1) % ABCs of Strings % % This is a multi-part problem. Do each of the parts below. % % DO NOT CHANGE THE FUNCTION HEADER (the first line of code) % a) ASCII Values & Charact
School: Georgia Tech
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Databases
CS4400 Spring 2008 QUIZ 2 Refer to the following relational schema and the current state of the relations for appropriate questions in this quiz. Primary keys are underlined. Customer (CID, Cname, City) Account (AID, Balance, Type, Limit) CustomerAc
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 10. Due in class on Fri, Apr 6. 1. Consider the following greedy algorithm for nding a maximum matching: Start with an arbitrary edge as the initial matching. Find another edge that does not have a vertex in com
School: Georgia Tech
function [] = homework1( image_name, K ) % This is a simple example to help you test your k-means implementation % using an image. Please feel free to use the attached images, or your own % images. % % An example of running this script is % homework1 ('be
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Programing
% % Name : <your name> % GT Email : <your GT email address> % Homework : HW01 % Course : CS1371 % Instructor : Marsicano, Smith % Lecture Time : MWF <?:?> % TA's Name : <your TA's name (You may not know this yet)> % Section : <your section, (Can be found
School: Georgia Tech
Course: SYSTEMS AND NETWORKING
Chapter 1 Introduction (Revision number 11) Computers are ubiquitous, from cell phones, to automobiles, to laptops, to desktops, to machines that power search engines such as Google, eBay, and Amazon. Historically, computer architecture is the endeavor th
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
function [first_word MATLAB green_checks save_answer free_to_leave A B C D E F G H I J K L M N] = ABCs_strings(str1, str2, vec1, alph1, ch1, double1, str3, str4) % Please download and review CS1371_Spring2010_ETestTutorial.pdf from the % Resources tab (it
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 1 Solutions. 1. Countability. (a) Since S1 and S2 are countable, there exists a bijection f1 : S1 N and f2 : S2 N . To prove that S1 S2 is countable, we need to dene a bijection g : N N N . The bijection N N N i
School: Georgia Tech
CS 7641 CSE/ISYE 6740 Homework 1 Le Song Deadline: 9/17 Tue, 1:30pm (before starting the class) Submit your answers as an electronic copy on T-square. No unapproved extension of deadline is allowed. Late submission will lead to 0 credit. Typing with La
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
clear clc %= % PROBLEM 3. Functions to use with Vectors %- % % You are given a vector "vec", defined as: vec = [45 8 2 6 98 55 45 -48 75]; % (a) Create a variable called "vLength" that holds the length of the % vector "vec" modified in Problem
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505 Computability, Algorithms, and Complexity Homework 1: Due Friday, August 31, 2012 (Total 60 points) 1. (15 points) A verier is a deterministic Turing machine V that is a decider that takes two arguments x (the input) and y (the proof). Show that a
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
CS1371FinalReviewPacket 1) Vectors:Givenvec1andvec2(assumetheyarethesamelength),writethecodetodothefollowing.Aftereach segment,assumethatvec1andvec2gobacktothesameasabove. a. Concatenatevec1andvec2intoavector,vec3 b. Concatenatetheevenvaluesofvec1andtheod
School: Georgia Tech
CS 7641 CSE/ISYE 6740 Homework 2 Le Song Deadline: 10/1 Tue, 1:30pm (before starting the class) Submit your answers as an electronic copy on T-square. No unapproved extension of deadline is allowed. Late submission will lead to 0 credit. Typing with La
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intro Java
Problem Solving with Data Structures: A Multimedia Approach Mark Guzdial and Barbara Ericson College of Computing/GVU Georgia Institute of Technology ALPHA VERSION OF TEXT April 13, 2008 i Copyright held by Mark Guzdial and Barbara Ericson, 2006. ii Dedic
School: Georgia Tech
Course: ISYE
Jan. 26, 2010 Homework 2 6.094: Introduction to Matlab Homework 2 This homework is designed to give you practice with writing functions and visualizing data. This assignment will give you more freedom than Homework 1 to choose how you implement your funct
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Mat
Recursion You are given the following function, with the following function calls. What is the value of each function call. If there would be an error, answer 'error'. FUNCTION function out= divide(x,y) if x=1 | y=1 out= 1; elseif mod(x,2)=0 | mod(y,3)=0
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
CS 1371 Final Exam Review Notes Functions Function header o Function [quotient] = myDivide(in1, in2) Quotient and myDivide cannot be the same o Quotient = in1 ./ in2; o End mod(x,y) gives the remainder when x is divided by y Vectors = zero or more numbers
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Databases
KEY TO QUIZ 2 NOTE: Q21 has been cancelled due to incorrect wording of the question. (the word scalar should have been computed. )If you have it marked wrong, you will be given credit for it. CS4400 Summer 2007 QUIZ 2 (Navathe/Omiecinski) Refer to t
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Constructing Proofs
CS 1050 B: Construction Proofs January 25, 2007 Solutions to Homework 1 Lecturer: Sasha Boldyreva Problem 1.1, 4 points. (There was a typo here.) Prove that the proposition "if it is not possible to solve the problem, then it is possible to solve i
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
function [A B C D E F G H] = ABCs_arrays(mat1,mat2) % (a) Create an array that has the numbers 1, 2, and 5 in the first row, % and the numbers 9, 11, and 15 in the second. Store your answer in % the variable "A". A = [1 2 5; 9 11 15]; % (b) Create a array
School: Georgia Tech
CS6505 Computability, Algorithms, and Complexity Homework 1 solutions sketch. 1. (15 points) Consider the simulation of a multitape Turing machine M by a single-tape Turing machine S as described in the proof of Theorem 3.13 in the text. Let k = 2. (a) Gi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
function [A B C D E F G H I J K L] = ABCs_vectors(n, vec, vec2) % Create a vector, A, that consists of n equally spaced numbers between 1 % and 2. Use linspace. A = linspace(1,2,n); % Create a vector, B, that goes from 12 to n in steps of 4. Use the % col
School: Georgia Tech
Course: CS 1371
University of New Hampshire Department of Chemistry Spring Semester 2007 Dr. Charlie Cox CHEM 404: General Chemistry II Final Examination , 45% Select the best answer for each of the following items. Each item is equally weighted at 1 point to give a poss
School: Georgia Tech
Course: CS 1371
TABLE OF CONTENTS How to Use This Guide.v Chapter 2 Chapter 3 Chapter 4 Chapter 5 Chapter 6 Chapter 7 Chapter 8 Chapter 9 Chapter 10 Chapter 11 Chapter 12 Chapter 13 Chapter 14 Chapter 15 Chapter 16 Chapter 17 Atoms, Molecules, and Ions.1 Stoichiometry.7
School: Georgia Tech
<form method="post" action="/cgi-bin/mailform"> <p> <!- Form header and Send-To Information -> <input type="hidden" name="mform-email" value="caaron3@gatech.edu" /> <input type="hidden" name="mform-subject" value="Comments" /> <input type="hidden" na
School: Georgia Tech
<html xmlns="http:/www.w3.org/1999/xhtml" xml:lang="en" lang="en"> <head> <meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=ISO-88591" /> <link rel="StyleSheet" href="style.css" type="text/css" /> <title>My Webpage</title> </head> <body> <c
School: Georgia Tech
A:link {color: gold; text-decoration:none} A:visited {color: silver; text-decoration:none} A:hover {background:darkblue; color:white; text-decoration:none} A:active {background:gold; color:darkblue; text-decoration:none} h1{color:white; text-align:ce
School: Georgia Tech
CS4235Spring2008 IntroductiontoInformationSecurity ProgrammingProject1 Thecompletedprojectisdueby11:59p.m.AtlantalocaltimeonFriday,February 29,2008.Studentssubmittingprojectsafterthatdatebutby11:59p.m.onMonday, March3willhavetheirscoresscaledby0.75.N
School: Georgia Tech
You may skip admin as a part of the database. Email and login are used as attributes for applicant and recruiter. Phone # Highest Degree Name Applicant ID Recruiter ID Company name Contact person Birth Year Applicant Years of Experience Passw
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
1371 Review Test #1 1. Vectors a. Three Ways to create i. Direct: a = [1 2 3 4 5] ii. Colon: a = starting number:step size: end number iii. Linspace: a = linspace(start, end, number of data points in between) 1. 50 data points is default b. All vectors ar
School: Georgia Tech
Course: SYSTEMS AND NETWORKING
COMPUTER SYSTEMS An Integrated Approach f and Architecture Operating Systems Umakishore RAMACHANDRAN Georgia Institute of Technology William D. Georgia LEAHY, Jr. Institute of Technology PEARSON Boston Amsterdam Columbus Cape Town Delhi Mexico City Indian
School: Georgia Tech
Course: SYSTEMS AND NETWORKING
Chapter 1 Introduction (Revision number 11) Computers are ubiquitous, from cell phones, to automobiles, to laptops, to desktops, to machines that power search engines such as Google, eBay, and Amazon. Historically, computer architecture is the endeavor th
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
CS1371FinalReviewPacket 1) Vectors:Givenvec1andvec2(assumetheyarethesamelength),writethecodetodothefollowing.Aftereach segment,assumethatvec1andvec2gobacktothesameasabove. a. Concatenatevec1andvec2intoavector,vec3 b. Concatenatetheevenvaluesofvec1andtheod
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
CS 1371 Final Exam Review Notes Functions Function header o Function [quotient] = myDivide(in1, in2) Quotient and myDivide cannot be the same o Quotient = in1 ./ in2; o End mod(x,y) gives the remainder when x is divided by y Vectors = zero or more numbers
School: Georgia Tech
function [ updated] = minesweeper( arr ) %This function takes in an array that represents a minesweeper game board %containing some mines (denoted '*') and some clear/safe areas (denoted []) %This function counts how many mines surround each clear area an
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
The node to be rebalanced is C. since a node has at most 2 children and a height inbalance requires the heights of x's two subtrees differ by 2, a baance violation may occur in 4 cases: 1) 2) 3) 4) an an an an insertion insertion insertion insertion in in
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Systems And Networks
!= ! CS-2200 Homework 1 ! Please do not change main, except to change the argument for factorial != main: la $at $sp, stack ! load address of stack label into $sp la $at, factorial ! load address of factorial label into addi $a0, $zero, 4 jalr $at, $ra ad
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
Presentation for use with the textbook Data Structures and Algorithms in Java, 6th edition, by M. T. Goodrich, R. Tamassia, and M. H. Goldwasser, Wiley, 2014 Memory Management Diagram of a 44 plane of magnetic core memory in an X/Y line coincident-current
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intro To Computing
9. Tuples 9.1. Tuples are used for grouping data We saw earlier that we could group together pairs of values by surrounding with parentheses. Recall this example: > year_born = ("Paris Hilton", 1981) This is an example of a data structure a mechanism for
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
Music Collection 1 Introduction In this assignment, you will be simulating a music collection system. Youll be writing a Song class and an Album class to contain them, and then youll be writing a driver to pull it all together in an interactive manner. 2
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
Music Collection 1 Introduction In this assignment, you will be simulating a music collection system. Youll be writing a Song class and an Album class to contain them, and then youll be writing a driver to pull it all together in an interactive manner. 2
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
Monotonic Set 1 Introduction This assignment is meant to get you familiar with using Collections to write a specic type of set: a monotonic set. 2 Problem Description A set is a collection which cannot contain duplicates. Your job is to write an implement
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
Loops Christopher Simpkins chris.simpkins@gatech.edu Chris Simpkins (Georgia Tech) CS 1331 Introduction to Object Oriented Programming 1 / 11 Loops and Iteration Algorithms often call for repeated action or iteration, e.g. : repeat . while (or until) some
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
Problems with Growth of Industry and Industrialization
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
India Was a time of tension between Indian-European relations With Brits on brink of war, people feared India would use this opportunity to get independence o When WWI broke out, Indians helped Britain in hopes of earning independence also o Financially s
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
AP World History 1700 Chapter 16: Transformations in Europe, 1500 - BULLIET CHAPTER 25: LAND EMPIRES 1800 1870 IN THE AGE OF IMPERIALISM, The Ottoman Empire 18th cent Ottomans lost lots of power Al-Wahhab took control of the holy cities (Mecca, Medina) o
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
Key People 1. John Adams a. Physical: Caucasian b. Education: Harvard University c. Social Status: Lawyer so upper class d. Why good: He was a decisive person who made good decisions and was able to take charge. e. How: He represented Mass. In the Contine
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
CHAPTER 34 Globalization at the Turn of the Millennium 00CHAPTER OUTLINE I0. Global Political Economies A0. The Spread of Democracy 10. The great appeal of democracy is that is allows for the peaceful resolution of differences between a country's social,
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
14820_30_793-816_r2ws.qxd 4/2/04 4:08 PM Page 793 30 Striving for Independence: Africa, India, and Latin America, 19001949 CHAPTER OUTLINE Sub-Saharan Africa, 19001945 The Indian Independence Movement, 19051947 The Mexican Revolution, 19101940 Argentina a
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
Raghav Srivastava AP World History 3rd Period 4/23/12 Totalitarianism Project Joseph Stalin 1. Who is your dictator and what country did they rule? For how long (dates)? Joseph Stalin ruled the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics from April 3, 1922 till O
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
CHAPTER 32 The End of the Cold War and the Challenge of Economic Development and Immigration, 1975 2000 00CHAPTER OUTLINE I0. Postcolonial Crises and Asian Economic Expansion, 19751990 A0. Revolutions, Depressions, and Democratic Reform in Latin America 1
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Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
Class Notes Unit VI The World at War, (1914 1918) Differing Viewpoints Family Feud Fall of the Eagles The War to End All Wars Bismarcks World 1879 82 = the Dual Alliance 1872 81 = The Three Emperors League 1882 1914 = The Triple Alliance Germany, Austria,
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Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
CHAPTER 31 The Cold War and Decolonization, 19451975 00CHAPTER OUTLINE I0. The Cold War A0. The United Nations 10. After World War II Western leaders perceived the Soviet Union as the center of a world revolutionary movement, while Soviet leaders felt the
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
CHAPTER 28 The Crisis of the Imperial Order, 19001929 00CHAPTER OUTLINE I0. Origins of the Crisis in Europe and the Middle East A0. The Ottoman Empire and the Balkans 10. By the late nineteenth century the once-powerful Ottoman Empire was in decline and l
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
Srivastava 1 Raghav Srivastava K Denney AP World History 3rd Period 1 May 2013 Bulliet Chapter 31 and 32 Discussion Questions 1. Appraise the effect of the Cold War between the USSR and the United States on overall international relationships. At the end
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
CHAPTER 30 Striving for Independence: Africa, India, and Latin America, 19001949 00CHAPTER OUTLINE I0. Sub-Saharan Africa, 19001945 A0. Colonial Africa: Economic and Social Changes 10. Outside of Algeria, Kenya, and South Africa, few Europeans lived in Af
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
The Collapse of the Old Order, 19291949 00CHAPTER OUTLINE I0. The Stalin Revolution A0. Five-Year Plans 10. Joseph Stalin, the son of a poor shoemaker, was a skillful administrator who rose within the Communist Party and used his power within the bureaucr
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
Georgia Department of Education Accelerated Mathematics III 2nd Edition Unit 2 Group Two: Rock Throwing Contest2 For the rock throwing contest, your group decided to provide three different arrangements of cans for participants to knock down. 1. For the f
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
Flatland Notes Raghav Srivastava 4th Period Chapter 1 Flatland refers to a different perspective of viewing things. ALL figures are made of straight lines, no matter the complexity It puts you on the same plane as the object that you are viewing, rather t
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
Accelerated Math III Algebra of Calculus #2 Name_ Date_Period_ DIRECTIONS: Simplify (do not expand) the expression by factoring out the GCF. Show all steps. i. [(3(3 9)2 (3)] + (3 9)3 ii. [ (1 2 )12 (2 )] + (1 2 )12 1 2 iii. iv. 2 [1 ( 9 2 ( 9 +9) 2 )12
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
When a laser reads a compact disc with radius 3 inches, the outer edge travels at 200 rpm. a. How many radians does it travel in 1 minute? We know there are 200 revolutions in 1 minute. We also know 1 revolution is 2pi radians. Multiply these together. b.
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
Analytic Trig Verify and Solve Booklet Part I. Verify 1. Magic "1" by _ 2. Difference of Squares 3. Difference or Sum of two Cubes 4. Greatest Common Factor 5. Greatest Common Factor (fractional) 6. Pythagorean Identity 7. Rationalizing 8. Use difference
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
When a laser reads a compact disc with radius 3 inches, the outer edge travels at 200 rpm. a. How many radians does it travel in 1 minute? We know there are 200 revolutions in 1 minute. We also know 1 revolution is 2pi radians. Multiply these together. b.
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Freshman Leap Seminar
Accelerated Math III #2 Name_ Algebra of Calculus Date_Period_ DIRECTIONS: Simplify (do not expand) the expression by factoring out the GCF. Show all steps. i. ii. iii. iv.
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
March5,12DepthFirstSearching.LikepointsofAtlantaCityGPS! SudoCODE CreateaStack PushonaPathContainingstartingnode WhileStackNoTEmpty Path=POP(Stack) IfArrivesatDestination,Quit Otherwise FindEachChild IfItsnotonthepath, Pushpathcontainingthatchild End End
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
GeneralGraphSearchAlgorthmHW7!:D DataStructure(DS)Dependingonwhatuuseyougetdifferentoutcomes(qs, stacks,PriorityQs) Visitedlist(resultoftraversal) Whattousethisfor?UseforBreadthFirstSearchDepthFirstSearch.Dijkstras SSSPs(singlesourceshortestpath).AlsoPrim
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
February15,12ConceptofHeaps AheapisactuallyabinarytreeItsasomewhatstrangeBSTinthatithasaless restrictivedefinitionmaxheap:Allofthedataintheleftandrightchildrenareless thanorequaltothedataatanodeminheap:hasgreaterthenequaltoinplaceofless thanorequalto. Thi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
February15,12HashCodes,hashfunctionandhashtables MajorFunctioninhashtableput(key,value); Array[hash(key)0]=v;? %compression ntablelength CommonhashtableMap<Integer,Object> February22,12 BigOs: NameBestCaseWorstCaseAverage SelectionO(n^2)O(n^2)O(n^2) Bubbl
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
Jan112012 Notes: BigO Youcanusuallytellwhatanalgorithmhasexampleaforloopwithnthingsthatdoes threethingsinitwillhaveacomplexityofO(n)orf(n)=3n. ConstantTimeO(1)fastestandthebestpossiblealgorithmex:f(x)=1 LogarithmicO(logn)slowerex:f(x)=10log(x)+50/50isinsi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
Decoupling Smalltalk from Markov Models in Robots Cody Dansby Abstract agents. Though similar applications emulate interactive symmetries, we realize this intent without enabling model checking. We question the need for Smalltalk. we view robotics as foll
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
The Impact of Permutable Technology on Algorithms Cody Dansby Abstract technology. Despite the fact that conventional wisdom states that this grand challenge is generally addressed by the investigation of DHTs, we believe that a dierent solution is necess
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
Towards the Improvement of Context-Free Grammar Cody Dansby A BSTRACT Computational biologists agree that relational congurations are an interesting new topic in the eld of operating systems, and systems engineers concur. In fact, few electrical engineers
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
An Improvement of the Location-Identity Split Using GodSarn Cody Dansby A BSTRACT Unied autonomous communication have led to many practical advances, including DHCP and Internet QoS. After years of compelling research into e-business, we conrm the signica
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
The Inuence of Probabilistic Methodologies on Networking Thomer M. Gil Abstract tubes. However, the simulation of agents might not be the panacea that information theorists expected. Nevertheless, this approach is never adamantly opposed. We emphasize tha
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
Perfect Archetypes Cody Dansby and John Dorian Abstract The rest of this paper is organized as follows. We motivate the need for hash tables. We prove the deThe operating systems solution to spreadsheets is de- ployment of expert systems. Ultimately, we c
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
Some Compactness Results for LaplaceThompson Monodromies Cody Dansby Abstract Let us suppose Volterras criterion applies. It has long been known that lim sup , u c (R) = e dQ, Q [16]. We show that = t. Is it possible to derive left-smoothly Heavisid
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
RIGHT-PARTIAL FUNCTORS FOR AN ERDOS, CONTINUOUSLY CO-INJECTIVE TOPOS CODY DANSBY Abstract. Let F . It was Euclid who rst asked whether freely Gauss, trivially projective, super-almost separable homomorphisms can be classied. We show that 0 (z) = log (| G
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
Cody Dansby Decoupling Model Checking from Local-Area Networks in Semaphores Cody Dansby and John Dorian Abstract Recent advances in real-time configurations and game-theoretic epistemologies offer a viable alternative to the Ethernet. In fact, few end-us
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computers And Society
CS 4001 Term Paper Grading Key Please Take Note: A satisfactory in all categories will equate to a grade of a B or high C. We expect to see marked improvement on the final paper, if you want maintain the same letter grade as your draft. (i.e. final papers
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Supporting Time-Sensitive Applications on a Commodity OS Ashvin Goel, Luca Abeni, Charles Krasic, Jim Snow, Jonathan Walpole Department of Computer Science and Engineering Oregon Graduate Institute, Portland cfw_ ashvin, luca, j snow, krasic,walpole @cse.
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Yima: A Second Generation of Continuous Media Servers Cyrus Shahabi, Roger Zimmermann, Kun Fu, Didi Yao Integrated Media Systems Center Department of Computer Science University of Southern California Los Angeles, California 900890781 Abstract We report
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Appears in Proceedings of the Symposium on Operating Systems Design and Implementation (OSDI), October 2010 Trust and Protection in the Illinois Browser Operating System Shuo Tang, Haohui Mai, Samuel T. King University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Abst
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
PROTECTION IN THE HYDRAOPERATINGSYSTEM Ellis Cohen and David Jefferson 1 C arnegie-lvlellon University P ittsburgh, Pa. Abstract T his paper describes the capability based protection m echanisms provided by the Hydra Operating System Kernel. T hese mechan
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Performance and scalability of EJB applications Emmanuel Cecchet, Julie Marguerite and Willy Zwaenepoel Rice University cfw_cecchet, margueri, willy@rice.edu ABSTRACT We investigate the combined effect of application implementation method, container desig
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
A Distributed Object Model for the Java System Ann Wollrath, Roger Riggs, and Jim Waldo JavaSoft cfw_ann.wollrath, roger.riggs, jim.waldo@sun.com Abstract We show a distributed object model for the Java1 System [1,6] (hereafter referred to simply as Java)
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Subcontract: A Flexible Base for Distributed Programming Graham Hamilton, Michael L. Powell, James G. Mitchell Sun Microsystems Laboratories, Inc. 2550 Garcia Avenue Mountain View, CA 94043 1 Introduction It has become common to provide remote procedure c
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
An Overview of the Spring System James G. Mitchell, Jonathan J. Gibbons, Graham Hamilton, Peter B. Kessler, Yousef A. Khalidi, Panos Kougiouris, Peter W. Madany, Michael N. Nelson, Michael L. Powell, and Sanjay R. Radia Sun Microsystems Inc. 2550 Garcia A
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Operating System Transactions Donald E. Porter, Owen S. Hofmann, Christopher J. Rossbach, Alexander Benn, and Emmett Witchel Department of Computer Sciences, The University of Texas at Austin cfw_porterde,osh,rossbach,abenn1,witchel@cs.utexas.edu ABSTRACT
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Lightweight Recoverable Virtual Memory M. Satyanarayanan, Henry H. Mashburn, Puneet Kumar, David C. Steere, James J. Kistler School of Computer Science Carnegie Mellon University Abstract Recoverable virtual memory refers to regions of a virtual address s
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Recovery Management in Quicksilver ROGER HASKIN, YONI MALACHI, AND GREGORY CHAN IBM Almaden Research Center WAYNE SAWDON, This paper describes Quicksilver, developed at the IBM Almaden Research Center, which uses atomic tran.sactions as a unified failure
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
TreadMarks: Shared Memory Computing on Networks of Workstations Cristiana Amza, Alan L. Cox, Sandhya Dwarkadas, Pete Keleher, Honghui Lu, Ramakrishnan Rajamony, Weimin Yu and Willy Zwaenepoel Department of Computer Science Rice University Abstract TreadMa
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Implementing Michael Global Memory Management in a Workstation Cluster J, Feeley, Wdliam E. Morgan, t Frederic H. Pighin, Anna R. Karlin, of Computer University Science and Engineering of Washington Henry M. Levy Department and Chandramohan A. Thekkath DE
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Serverless Network File Systems Thomas E. Anderson, Michael D. Dahlin, Jeanna M. Neefe, David A. Patterson, Drew S. Roselli, and Randolph Y. Wang Computer Science Division University of California at Berkeley Abstract In this paper, we propose a new parad
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
4 47 IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON COMPUTERS, VOL. 39, NO. 4, APRIL 1990 Coda: A Highly Available File System for a Distributed Workstation Environment MAHADEV SATYANARAYANAN, MEMBER, IEEE, JAMES J. KISTLER, PUNEET KUMAR, MARIA E. O KASAKI, ELLEN H. SIEGEL, AND DA
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Operating Systems R. Stockton Gaines Editor Time, Clocks, and the Ordering of Events in a Distributed System Leslie Lamport Massachusetts Computer Associates, Inc. The concept of one event happening before another in a distributed system is examined, and
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
17th ACM Symposium on Operating Systems Principles (SOSP 99) Published as Operating Systems Review, 34(5):8092, Dec. 1999 Building reliable, high-performance communication systems from components Xiaoming Liu, Christoph Kreitz, Robbert van Renesse, Jason
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
17th ACM Symposium on Operating Systems Principles (SOSP 99) Published as Operating Systems Review 34(5):6479, Dec. 1999 Active network vision and reality: lessons from a capsule-based system David Wetherall Department of Computer Science and Engineering
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
I EEE TRANSACTIONS ON SOFTWARE ENGINEERING, VOL. 17, NO. 1, JANIJARY 1991 T he x-Kernel: An Architecture for Implementing Network Protocols N orman C. Hutchinson, M ember, IEEE, a nd Larry L. Peterson A !Nract-This paper describes a new operating system k
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
RPC in the x-Kernel: Evaluating New Design Techniques* Norman C. Hutchinson, Larry L. Peterson, Mark B. Abbott, and Sean OMalley Deparfmenf of Computer Science University of Arizona Tucson, AZ 85721 Abstract ing that the x-kernel is general enough to acco
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Limits to Low-Latency Communication High-Speed Networks CHANDRAMOHAN A. THEKKATH University of Washington, Seattle The throughput of local ATM networks Other network few years. often and mented this call hardware platforms the performance low system, Our
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Lightweight Remote Procedure Call BRIAN N. BERSHAD, THOMAS and HENRY M. LEVY University of Washington E. ANDERSON, EDWARD D. LAZOWSKA, Lightweight Remote Procedure Call (LRPC) is a communication facility designed and optimized for communication between pr
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
VirtualPower: Coordinated Power Management in Virtualized Enterprise Systems Ripal Nathuji Karsten Schwan CERCS Research Center School of Electrical and Computer Engineering Georgia Institute of Technology Atlanta, GA 30032 CERCS Research Center College o
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Cellular Disco: Resource Management Using Virtual Clusters on Shared-Memory Multiprocessors KINSHUK GOVIL, DAN TEODOSIU, YONGQIANG HUANG, and MENDEL ROSENBLUM Stanford University Despite the fact that large-scale shared-memory multiprocessors have been co
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Performance of Multithreaded Chip Multiprocessors And Implications For Operating System Design Alexandra Fedorova, Margo Seltzer, Christopher Small and Daniel Nussbaum Harvard University, Sun Microsystems ABSTRACT We investigated how operating system desi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
IEEE TRANSACTIONS O N P ARALLEL A N D D ISTRIBUTED S Y S E M S . \ OL. 1. NO 7 . F EBKlJARY I Y Y 3 131 Using Processor-Cache Affinity Information i n Shared-Memory Multiprocessor Scheduling M ark s. S quillante, Menibcr. I EEE, a nd Edward D . L azowska,
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
The following paper was originally published in the Proceedings of the 3rd Symposium on Operating Systems Design and Implementation New Orleans, Louisiana, February, 1999 Tornado: Maximizing Locality and Concurrency in a Shared Memory Multiprocessor Opera
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Read-Copy Update: Using Execution History to Solve Concurrency Problems P.E. McKenney, Senior Member, IEEE, and J.D. Slingwine AbstractThe problems of synchronization overhead, contention, and deadlock can pose serious challenges to those designing and im
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Algorithms for Scalable Synchronization on Shared-Memory Multiprocessors John M. Mellor-Crummey January 1991 Michael L. Scotty Abstract Busy-wait techniques are heavily used for mutual exclusion and barrier synchronization in shared-memory parallel progra
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
In Proc. Fifth Symposium on Operating Systems Design and Implementation (OSDI 02), Dec. 2002. Received best paper award. Memory Resource Management in VMware ESX Server Carl A. Waldspurger VMware, Inc. Palo Alto, CA 94304 USA carl@vmware.com Abstract Virt
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Xen and the Art of Virtualization Paul Barham, Boris Dragovic, Keir Fraser, Steven Hand, Tim Harris, Alex Ho, Rolf Neugebauer, Ian Pratt, Andrew Wareld University of Cambridge Computer Laboratory 15 JJ Thomson Avenue, Cambridge, UK, CB3 0FD cfw_rstname.la
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
On p-Kernel Construction Jochen GMD German National Liedtke Research Center for Information jochen.liedtke@gmd Abstract The software proach From a software-technology concept is superior point believed systems inefficient are inherently that kernels. (a)
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Exokernel: An Operating System Architecture for Application-Level Resource Management Dawson R. Engler, M. Frans Kaashoek, and James OToole Jr. M.I.T. Laboratory for Computer Science Cambridge, MA 02139, U.S.A engler, kaashoek, james @lcs.mit.edu Tradit
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Extensibility, Safety and Performance in the SPIN Operating System Brian N. Bershad Stefan Savage Przemysaw Pardyak Emin G n Sirer u Marc E. Fiuczynski David Becker Craig Chambers Susan Eggers Department of Computer Science and Engineering University of W
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Corey: An Operating System for Many Cores Silas Boyd-Wickizer Haibo Chen Rong Chen Yandong Mao Frans Kaashoek Robert Morris Aleksey Pesterev Lex Stein Ming Wu Yuehua Dai Yang Zhang Zheng Zhang MIT Fudan University Microsoft Research Asia Xian Jiaotong Uni
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
The Multikernel: A new OS architecture for scalable multicore systems Andrew Baumann Paul Barham Pierre-Evariste Dagand Tim Harris Rebecca Isaacs , , , , , Simon Peter Timothy Roscoe Adrian Schpbach and Akhilesh Singhania , , , Systems Group, ETH Zurich M
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
The Multikernel: A new OS architecture for scalable multicore systems Andrew Baumann Paul Barham Pierre-Evariste Dagand Tim Harris Rebecca Isaacs , , , , , Simon Peter, Timothy Roscoe, Adrian Schpbach, and Akhilesh Singhania Systems Group, ETH Zurich Micr
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Large-scale Incremental Processing Using Distributed Transactions and Notications Daniel Peng and Frank Dabek dpeng@google.com, fdabek@google.com Google, Inc. Abstract lelism of the computation; all documents nish one processing step before starting the n
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Finding a needle in Haystack: Facebooks photo storage Doug Beaver, Sanjeev Kumar, Harry C. Li, Jason Sobel, Peter Vajgel, Facebook Inc. cfw_doug, skumar, hcli, jsobel, pv@facebook.com Abstract: This paper describes Haystack, an object stor- age system opt
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Finding a needle in Haystack: Facebooks photo storage Doug Beaver, Sanjeev Kumar, Harry C. Li, Jason Sobel, Peter Vajgel, Facebook Inc. cfw_doug, skumar, hcli, jsobel, pv@facebook.com Abstract: This paper describes Haystack, an object stor- age system opt
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Improving MapReduce Performance in Heterogeneous Environments Matei Zaharia, Andy Konwinski, Anthony D. Joseph, Randy Katz, Ion Stoica University of California, Berkeley cfw_matei,andyk,adj,randy,stoica@cs.berkeley.edu Abstract MapReduce is emerging as an
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Improving MapReduce Performance in Heterogeneous Environments Matei Zaharia, Andy Konwinski, Anthony D. Joseph, Randy Katz, Ion Stoica University of California, Berkeley cfw_matei,andyk,adj,randy,stoica@cs.berkeley.edu Abstract MapReduce is emerging as an
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Dynamo: Amazons Highly Available Key-value Store Giuseppe DeCandia, Deniz Hastorun, Madan Jampani, Gunavardhan Kakulapati, Avinash Lakshman, Alex Pilchin, Swaminathan Sivasubramanian, Peter Vosshall and Werner Vogels Amazon.com ABSTRACT Reliability at mas
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Dynamo: Amazons Highly Available Key-value Store Giuseppe DeCandia, Deniz Hastorun, Madan Jampani, Gunavardhan Kakulapati, Avinash Lakshman, Alex Pilchin, Swaminathan Sivasubramanian, Peter Vosshall and Werner Vogels Amazon.com ABSTRACT Reliability at mas
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Scalable Internet Services Copyright 2001, IEEE Computer Do not distribute. See http:/www.computer.org/internet/ic2001/w4046abs.htm Lessons from Giant-Scale Services Giant Web services require new tools and methods for issues of scale, availability, and e
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Manageability, Availability and Performance in Porcupine: A Highly Scalable, Cluster-based Mail Service YASUSHI SAITO, BRIAN N. BERSHAD, and HENRY M. LEVY University of Washington Categories and Subject Descriptors: C.2.4 [Computer-Communication Networks]
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Cluster-Based Scalable Network Services Armando Fox Steven D. Gribble Yatin Chawathe Eric A. Brewer Paul Gauthier University of California at Berkeley cfw_fox, gribble, yatin, brewer@cs.berkeley.edu We identify three fundamental requirements for scalable
School: Georgia Tech
Course: AOS
Virtualize Everything but Time Timothy Broomhead Laurence Cremean Julien Ridoux Darryl Veitch Center for Ultra-Broadband Information Networks (CUBIN) Department of Electrical & Electronic Engineering, The University of Melbourne, Australia cfw_t.broomhead
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Real-Time Systems
The Kacheek: A Cost-Effective Electronic Paper Cutter CS6235 Project Proposal Jennifer Kam School of Electrical and Computer Engineering, College of Engineering Georgia Institute of Technology INTRODUCTION Many years ago, I was given a canvas-covered stra
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs1371
Timothy Gurtler tgurtler3@gatech.edu Class Assignment 1 HPS-1040 Prematurity has been escalating steadily and alarmingly over the past two decades. In 2004, more than 500,000 infants were born prematurely, the highest number ever reported for the U.S. - T
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Design of Everyday Things Don Norman on Design & HCI Part 1 This material has been developed by Georgia Tech HCI faculty, and continues to evolve. Contributors include Gregory Abowd, Jim Foley, Diane Gromala, Elizabeth Mynatt, Jeff Pierce, Colin Potts, Ch
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Design 2 Visual Structure 1 Who Needs Substance? 2 Graphic Design n The look & feel portion of an interface n What someone initially encounters n Conveys an impression, mood 3 Design Philosophies n Personal preferences: n Economy of visual elements n Les
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Design 3 - Typography Vocabulary and Guidelines The presentations and assignments have been develop by the Georgia Tech HCI faculty over a period of years, and continue to evolve. Contributors include: Gregory Abowd, Jim Foley, Diane Gromala, Elizabeth My
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Graphic Design 5 Icons This material has been developed by Georgia Tech HCI faculty, and continues to evolve. Contributors include Gregory Abowd, Jim Foley, Diane Gromala, Elizabeth Mynatt, Jeff Pierce, Colin Potts, Chris Shaw, John Stasko, Bruce Walker,
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Graphic Design Vision and Color The presentations and assignments have been develop by the Georgia Tech HCI faculty over a period of years, and continue to evolve. Contributors include: Gregory Abowd, Jim Foley, Diane Gromala, Elizabeth Mynatt, Jeff Pier
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Design of Everyday Things Don Norman on Design & HCI Part 2 This material has been developed by Georgia Tech HCI faculty, and continues to evolve. Contributors include Gregory Abowd, Jim Foley, Diane Gromala, Elizabeth Mynatt, Jeff Pierce, Colin Potts, Ch
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Human Abilities 1 Sensory capabilities sight, sound, touch Typical Person 2 Human Capabilities n n Why do we care? (better design!) Want to improve user performance Time and effort expended to complete tasks n Knowing the user informs the design 1. 2. 3.
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Human Abilities 2 How do people think? 1 Agenda Memory n Cognitive Processes n n Implications Recap n IRB Issues n 2 Overview I. Senses A. Vision B. Hearing C. Touch D. Smell? II. Information processing A. Perceptual B. Cognitive 1. Memory a. Short term b
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Ethics in Human Studies Updated 11-17-10 MMJ Ethics in Human Studies History what led to ethics policies? n What is the role of the IRB n Why do we need IRB review n Principles from Belmont Report n What is the principle of informed consent n Responsibili
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Requirements Definition & Task Analysis What are people trying to accomplish? Agenda Requirements Definition Task Analysis Overview, utility Gathering information (input) Types of analysis Sources and use Making sense of it all (output) Fall 2012 PSY
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
User Models 2 Physical Movement Models Physical/Movement Models Power Law of Practice n Hicks Law n Fitts Law n Simulations n CS/Psych 6750 2 Power Law of Practice Tn = T1n-a Tn to complete the nth trial is T1 on the first trial times n to the power a
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Requirements Definition: Interviews & Surveys Ask them (almost) directly Agenda Requirements Definition Interviews Surveys Fall 2012 PSYCH / CS 6750 2 Requirements Definition Remember Define the detailed requirements for the system you are developing Fun
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Requirements Definition: Focus Groups, Needs Analysis Group think Agenda Requirements Definition Focus Groups Wants/Needs Analysis Fall 2012 PSYCH / CS 6750 2 Requirements Definition Remember Define the detailed requirements for the system you are develop
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intr To Database Systems
Chapter7 DataModeling Usingthe Entity Relationship (ER)Model Copyright2011PearsonEducation,Inc.PublishingasPearsonAddisonWesley Chapter 7 Outline Using High-Level Conceptual Data Models for Database Design A Sample Database Application Entity Types, En
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intr To Database Systems
Chapter8 TheEnhanced Entity Relationship (EER)Model Copyright2011PearsonEducation,Inc.PublishingasPearsonAddisonWesley Chapter 8 Outline Subclasses, Superclasses, and Inheritance Specialization and Generalization Constraints and Characteristics of Spec
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intr To Database Systems
Chapter1 Databasesand DatabaseUsers Copyright2011PearsonEducation,Inc.PublishingasPearsonAddisonWesley Chapter 1 Outline Introduction Characteristics of the Database Approach Advantages of Using the DBMS Approach Copyright2011RamezElmasriandShamkantNav
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intr To Database Systems
Chapter2 Database System Conceptsand Architecture Copyright2011PearsonEducation,Inc.PublishingasPearsonAddisonWesley Chapter 2 Outline Data Models, Schemas, and Instances Three-Schema Architecture and Data Independence Database Languages and Interfaces
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intr To Database Systems
Chapter18 Indexing Structuresfor Files Copyright2011PearsonEducation,Inc.PublishingasPearsonAddisonWesley Indexes as Access Paths A single-level index is an auxiliary file that makes it more efficient to search for a record in the data file. The index is
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intr To Database Systems
Chapter6 TheRelational Algebraand Relational Calculus Copyright2011PearsonEducation,Inc.PublishingasPearsonAddisonWesley The Relational Algebra and Relational Calculus Relational algebra Basic set of operations for the relational model Relational calcul
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intr To Database Systems
Chapter3 TheRelational DataModeland Relational Database Constraints Copyright2011PearsonEducation,Inc.PublishingasPearsonAddisonWesley Chapter 3 Outline The Relational Data Model and Relational Database Constraints Relational Model Constraints and Relat
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
3/7/13 Chapter 10 File I/O Slides prepared by Rose Williams, Binghamton University Kenrick Mock, University of Alaska Anchorage Streams A stream is an object that enables the ow of data between a program and some I/O device or
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
2/20/13 Chapter 7 Inheritance Slides prepared by Rose Williams, Binghamton University Kenrick Mock, University of Alaska Anchorage Introduc1on to Inheritance Inheritance is one of the main techniques of object- oriented programming (OO
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
1/28/13 Chapter 3 Flow of Control Slides prepared by Rose Williams, Binghamton University Kenrick Mock, University of Alaska Anchorage Flow of Control branching mechanisms: if-else if switch loop statements: while
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
3/4/13 Chapter 8 Polymorphism and Abstract Classes Slides prepared by Rose Williams, Binghamton University Kenrick Mock, University of Alaska Anchorage Introduc8on to Polymorphism There are three main programming mechanisms that cons
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
clear clc a = 42 str = ['a is ' a] str = ['a is ' int2str(a)] %token - chunks of text that have meaning to you 0elimiter - separates the tokens str = 'You should let me wet my beak a little.' %Pronoun: I, me, he, she, herself, you, it, that, they, each, f
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
clear clc a = 42 str = ['a is ' a] str = ['a is ' int2str(a)] str = 'you should let me wet my break a little.' %I, me, he, she, herself, you, it, that, they, each, few, many, who %poss. Adj: my, your, his, her, its. %tell matlab 'HEY, I ONLY CARE ABOUT W
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
%how to check solution using .P FILE %RUN .p file 'arrelShift_soln(INPUT, INPUT)
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
% %= % PROBLEM 1. The Quadratic Formula %- % Function Name: quadratic % Inputs (3): - (double) The coefficient of the x^2 term (A) % - (double) The coefficient of the x term (B) % - (double) The coefficient of the constant (C) % Outputs (2): - (double) Th
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
function [plus minus] = quad( a, b, c ) %uses the quadratic formula to find both positive and negative roots discriminant = sqrt ( b.^2 - 4.*a.*c ); minus = (-b - discriminant)./(2.*a); plus = (-b + discriminant)./(2.*a); end
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
clear clc monthUser = input ('What month? ', 's' ); month = lower(monthUser(1:3); switch month case cfw_'sep', 'apr', 'jun', 'nov' days = 30; case 'feb' isLeap = input('Is this is a leap year (y/n) ', 's'); if isLeap = 'y' days = 29; else da
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
G = [true false true false]; H = [true true false false]; G&H; % perform logical and with corresponding to generate a logical vector - use for vector or array G | H ;% does the same thing except we use logical OR true & false ;% this operator for scalars
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
clear clc pronCount = 0; possCount = 0; others = 0; %keep tokenizing (i.e. below code) until there are no more tokens keepGoing = true; rest = str while keepGoing [word rest] = strtok(rest, ' .'); word = lower(word) switch word case cfw_'I', 'me', 'he'
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
%cfw_ %repeated execution of code blocks is called iteration while statement: while <logical_expression> <statements to repeat; code block> end keepGoing = true while keepGoing fprintf('Exam on Tuesday\n'); end while true fprintf('Exam on tuesday\n'
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
%cfw_ . if<condition> % if is a reserved word in matlab <block1> end if<condition1> <block1> elseif <block2> end %] a = 3; if a > 10 fprintf('yay\n'); elseif a = 10 fprintf('nay\n'); elseif a > 1 & a < 6 fprintf('maybe\n'); else fprint('bad balue\
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
A = [2 3 4; 5 4 -3; 1 -2 3]; car = imread('gray_car.jpg') [r,c] = size(car); x = [21 22 23 24 25]; %x([2 2 2 2]) = [ 22 22 22 22] %use linspace xL = length(x); factor = 2; ndx = round(linspace(1,xL,2.*xL) x(ndx) cndx = round(linspace(1,c,factor.*c); rndx
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
A = [2 3 4; 5 4 -3; 1 -2 3]; car = imread('gray_car.jpg') [r,c] = size(car); x = [21 22 23 24 25]; %x([2 2 2 2]) = [ 22 22 22 22] %use linspace xL = length(x); factor = 2; ndx = round(linspace(1,xL,2.*xL) x(ndx) cndx = round(linspace(1,c,factor.*c); rndx
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
function [newArray] = arrayChange(arr, num1, num2) %Create a copy of the input array and double all the values in %copy that are divisible by num1 and num2. array = arr ind = mod(array,num1)=0 & mod(array,num2)=0 array(ind) = array(ind)*2; %Create anothe
School: Georgia Tech
Design and Analysis of Algorithms Lecture 1, January 9th 2013 Maria-Florina (Nina) Balcan Introductions and Admin Introductions Meeting Time: Mon, Wed, Fri, 11:05 11:55 Course Staff: Instructor: Maria Florina (Nina) Balcan Office hours: Mon and Wed, 3:
School: Georgia Tech
U.C. Berkeley CS170: Intro to CS Theory Professor Luca Trevisan Handout N23 November 29, 2001 Notes for Lecture 23 1 NP-completeness of Circuit-SAT We will prove that the circuit satisability problem CSAT described in the previous notes is NP-complete. Pr
School: Georgia Tech
U.C. Berkeley CS170: Intro to CS Theory Professor Luca Trevisan Handout N21 November 20, 2001 Notes for Lecture 21 1 Tractable and Intractable Problems So far, almost all of the problems that we have studied have had complexities that are polynomial, i.e.
School: Georgia Tech
Course: High Perf Parallel Comp
Stanford University CS359G: Graph Partitioning and Expanders Handout 18 Luca Trevisan March 3, 2011 Lecture 18 In which we prove properties of expander graphs. 1 Quasirandomness of Expander Graphs 1 Recall that if G is a d-regular graph, A is its adjacenc
School: Georgia Tech
Course: High Perf Parallel Comp
Stanford University CS359G: Graph Partitioning and Expanders Handout 17 Luca Trevisan March 1, 2011 Lecture 17 In which we dene and analyze the zig-zag graph product. 1 Replacement Product and Zig-Zag Product In the previous lecture, we claimed it is poss
School: Georgia Tech
Course: High Perf Parallel Comp
Stanford University CS359G: Graph Partitioning and Expanders Handout 16 Luca Trevisan February 24, 2011 Lecture 16 In which we give an explicit construction of expander graphs of polylogarithmic degree, state the properties of the zig-zag product of graph
School: Georgia Tech
Course: High Perf Parallel Comp
Stanford University CS359G: Graph Partitioning and Expanders Handout 8 Luca Trevisan January 27, 2011 Lecture 8 In which we introduce the Leighton-Rao relaxation of sparsest cut. Let G = (V, E ) be an undirected graph. Unlike past lectures, we will not ne
School: Georgia Tech
Course: High Perf Parallel Comp
Stanford University CS359G: Graph Partitioning and Expanders Handout 11 Luca Trevisan February 8, 2011 Lecture 11 In which we introduce the Arora-Rao-Vazirani relaxation of sparsest cut, and discuss why it is solvable in polynomial time. 1 The Arora-Rao-V
School: Georgia Tech
Course: High Perf Parallel Comp
Stanford University CS359G: Graph Partitioning and Expanders Handout 14 Luca Trevisan February 17, 2011 Lecture 14 In which we begin to discuss the Arora-Rao-Vazirani rounding procedure. Recall that, in a graph G = (V, E ) with adjacency matrix A, then AR
School: Georgia Tech
Course: High Perf Parallel Comp
Stanford University CS359G: Graph Partitioning and Expanders Handout 9 Luca Trevisan February 1, 2011 Lecture 9 In which we prove that every metric can be embedded into L1 with logarithmic distortion. Today we prove the following theorem. Theorem 1 (Bourg
School: Georgia Tech
Course: High Perf Parallel Comp
Stanford University CS359G: Graph Partitioning and Expanders Handout 9 Luca Trevisan February 3, 2011 Lecture 10 In which we prove that there are n-point metric spaces that cannot be embedded into L1 with distortion o(log n), and we see further applicatio
School: Georgia Tech
Course: High Perf Parallel Comp
Stanford University CS359G: Graph Partitioning and Expanders Handout 7 Luca Trevisan January 25, 2011 Lecture 7 In which we analyze a nearly-linear time algorithm for nding an approximate eigenvector for the second eigenvalue of a graph adjacency matrix,
School: Georgia Tech
Course: High Perf Parallel Comp
Stanford University CS359G: Graph Partitioning and Expanders Handout 5 Luca Trevisan January 18, 2011 Lecture 5 In which we introduce the theory of characters of nite abelian groups, which we will use to compute eigenvalues and eigenvectors of graphs such
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intro Discrete Math For Comp Sci
Quiz 1, Mon 09-26-11 CS 2050, Intro Discrete Math for Computer Science This quiz has 10 pages (including this cover page) and 5 Problems: Problems 1, 2, 3 and 4 are mandatory (2 pages each.) Problem 5 is optional, for extra credit. You have 50 minutes. Fi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: SQL Database
Refer to the following relational schema and the current state of the relations for this quiz: Employee(EmpID, Ename, Salary, DeptID) Department(DeptID, Dname, MgrEmpID, Budget) Project(ProjID, Pname, DeptID) Works(ProjID, EmpID, Hours) DeptID is a foreig
School: Georgia Tech
CS 4400 QUIZ 2 Fall 2010 SECTION:_ NAME:_ ID:_ GT (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (11) (12) (13) (14) (15) (16) (17) (18) (19) (20) (21) (22) (23) (24) (25) a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Matlab
Georgia Institute of Technology CS1371 Fall 2009 - Exam 1 Question Bank On T-Square, under Assignments, you will find feedback for "CS1371 Fall 2009 - Exam 1." The feedback file contains the Question ID numbers of the random questions you were given, the
School: Georgia Tech
Course: SQL Database
NAME _ LAST FIRST SECTION C GTID_ CS 4400 - Spring 2013 QUIZ 2 CIRCLE THE CORRECT ANSWER (1) A B C D E F (2) A B C D E F (3) A B C D E F (4) A B C D E F (5) A B C D E F (6) A B C D E F (7) A B C D E F (8) A B C D E F (9) A B C D E F (10) A B C D E F (11)
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Databases
CS4400 Spring 2008 QUIZ 2 Refer to the following relational schema and the current state of the relations for appropriate questions in this quiz. Primary keys are underlined. Customer (CID, Cname, City) Account (AID, Balance, Type, Limit) CustomerAc
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Databases
KEY TO QUIZ 2 NOTE: Q21 has been cancelled due to incorrect wording of the question. (the word scalar should have been computed. )If you have it marked wrong, you will be given credit for it. CS4400 Summer 2007 QUIZ 2 (Navathe/Omiecinski) Refer to t
School: Georgia Tech
Course: CS 1371
University of New Hampshire Department of Chemistry Spring Semester 2007 Dr. Charlie Cox CHEM 404: General Chemistry II Final Examination , 45% Select the best answer for each of the following items. Each item is equally weighted at 1 point to give a poss
School: Georgia Tech
Course: User Interface Design
Name: CS/Psych 3750 Mid-term exam Fall 2010 MM Jackson 100 points total. Each question is worth 10 points. 1. Describe one of the major paradigm shifts from HCI history, and explain the effects it had on the field. 2. What is the process of selective atte
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
Copyright c 2014 All rights reserved. Duplication and/or usage for purposes of any kind without permission is strictly forbidden. CS 1331 Exam 2 Practice Fall 2014 Name (print clearly): Signature: GT account username (gtg, gth, msmith3, etc): Signing sig
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
Copyright c 2014 All rights reserved. Duplication and/or usage for purposes of any kind without permission is strictly forbidden. CS 1331 Exam 1 Practice Fall 2014 Name (print clearly): Signature: GT account username (gtg, gth, msmith3, etc): Signing sig
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computing For Engineers
Name: - _ T Square ID (gburdelB, etc.): Assigned Section: _ Attended Section: CS 1371 Exam 3 November 19, 2014 Form B -Check the board at the front of the room for any updates/clarications during the exam. -An appendix containing useful information is a
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computing For Engineers
Name: 7 r T-Square ID (gburdelB, eta): Assigned Section:_ Attended Section:_ ates/clarications during the exam. d to the back of the exam. If you tear it off, -Check the board at the front of the room for any upd -An appendix containing useful information
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computing For Engineers
Nana/ TSquare ID (gburdelB, etc-Ff Assigned Section:_. Attended Section:_ Check the board at the front of the room for any updates/clarications during the exam. _ ff -An appendix containing useful information is attached to the back of the exam. If you te
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computing For Engineers
Name: T-Square ID (gburdelB, em)= Assigned Section: Attended Section: CS 1371 Exam 2 October 22, 2014 Form B -Check the board at the front of the room for any updates/clarications during the exam. -An appendix containing useful information is attached
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computing For Engineers
Name: T-Square ID (gburdell3, etc.): Assigned Section: Attended Section: CS 1371 Exam 3 November 19, 2014 Form A -Check the board at the front of the room for any updates/clarications during the exam. -An appendix containing useful information is attach
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computing For Engineers
Name: T-Square ll) (gburdelB, em): Assigned Section: Attended Section: CS 1371 Exam 3 November 19, 2014 Form C ~Cheek the board at the front of the room for any updates/clarications during the exam. oAn appendix containing useful intormation is attached
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computing For Engineers
Name: T-Square ID: \< E Section: -Check the board at the front of the room for any updates/clarications during the exam. _ -An appendix containing useful information is attached to the back of the exam. If you tear it off, please reattach the sheet after
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computing For Engineers
Name: T-Squarc ID: Section: es/claritications during the exam. m for any updat if you tear it off, -Check the board at the from of the me -An appendix containing useful information is attached to the back of the exam. please reattach the sheet -No credit
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computing For Engineers
me: Square ID: ction: cfw_heck the board at the front of the room for any updates/clarific in appendix containing useful information is attached to the bac ease reattach the sheet after the exam is over. lo credit will be given for comments, but if they a
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intr To Database Systems
CS 4400 SAMPLE QUIZ 1 Spring 2005 1. Which of the following are properties of a database? a) It represents some aspect of the real world b) It is a logically coherent collection of data with some inherent meaning c) It is designed, built and populated wit
School: Georgia Tech
Course: CS1332
Copyright c 2014 All rights reserved. Duplication for purposes of any kind is strictly forbidden. CS 1332 Exam 2 - not all topics are represented here. See the list of major topics uploaded as a T-Square Announcement. This is only a sample! (A bit more ha
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
Copyright c 2013 All rights reserved. Duplication and/or usage for purposes of any kind without permission is strictly forbidden. CS 1331 Final Exam Practice Spring 2014 Name (print clearly): Signature: GT account username (gtg, gth, msmith3, etc): Signi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
Copyright c 2013 All rights reserved. Duplication and/or usage for purposes of any kind without permission is strictly forbidden. CS 1331 Exam 2 A Fall 2013, 2013-10-23 Name (print clearly): Signature: GT account username (gtg, gth, msmith3, etc): Signin
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
Copyright c 2013 All rights reserved. Duplication and/or usage for purposes of any kind without permission is strictly forbidden. CS 1331 Exam 3 Practice Name (print clearly): Signature: GT account username (gtg, gth, msmith3, etc): Signing signies you a
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
Copyright c 2013 All rights reserved. Duplication and/or usage for purposes of any kind without permission is strictly forbidden. CS 1331 Exam 1 Practice Questions PRACTICE EXAM QUESTIONS Signing signies you are aware of and in accordance with the Academ
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
CS 1332 Exam 3 - not all topics are represented here. See the list of major topics uploaded as a T-Square Announcement. This is only a sample! November 19, 2014 1. (5 points) This sorting algorithm assumes the rst element is sorted. It then slides the sec
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
Copyright c 2014 All rights reserved. Duplication for purposes of any kind is strictly forbidden. CS 1332 Exam 1 Spring Semester: 10 February 2014 Name (print clearly including your rst and last name): Signature: GT account username (gtg, gth, msmith3, et
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
Copyright c 2014 All rights reserved. Duplication for purposes of any kind is strictly forbidden. CS 1332 Exam 2 - not all topics are represented here. This is only a sample! (More might be added later.) Taken from Spring Semester 2014 55 1. You are given
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computing For Engineers
CS1371 Fall13 Test 1 Sept 18th, 2013 VERSION A Name: _KEY_ GTID: _ Section:_ -You will have 20 min for this exam -This is a closed note/closed computer exam -You are allowed one piece of paper for a crib sheet, front side only -You are allowed to print of
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computing For Engineers
CS 1371 Spring 2013 Test 3 - Georgia Tech 1 of 6 https:/etest.cc.gatech.edu/fulltest.php Georgia Institute of Technology CS 1371 Spring 2013 Test 3 T-Square Username: A A A A A A A A A A B B B B B B B B B B C C C C C C C C C C D D D D D D D D D D E E E E
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computing For Engineers
CS 1371 Spring 2013 Test 2 Form 2 - Georgia Tech 1 of 6 file:/C:/Users/Bradley/Documents/STA Stuff/Spring 2013/Test 2/Final . Georgia Institute of Technology CS 1371 Spring 2013 Test 2 Form 2 T-Square Username: A A A A A A A A A A B B B B B B B B B B C C
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intr To Database Systems
NAME SECTION A _ LAST FIRST GTID_ CS 4400 - Spring 2013 QUIZ 1 (1) A B C D (2) A B C D (3) A B C D (4) A B C D (5) A B C D (6) A B C D (7) A B C D (8) A B C D (9) A B C D (10) A B C D (11) A B C D (12) A B C D (13) A B C D (14) A B C D (15) A B C D (16) A
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intr To Database Systems
CS 4400 QUIZ I Practice Questions for EER Model Use the following EER Diagram for all the EER model problems in this quiz. Be careful. Although the diagram may seem familiar, it has been changed in some places. The diagram allows for a large number of pos
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intr To Database Systems
CREATE TABLE User( Username VARCHAR(15) NOT NULL, Password VARCHAR(15) NOT NULL, PRIMARY KEY (Username); CREATE TABLE Management( Mgr_Username VARCHAR(15) NOT NULL, PRIMARY KEY (Mgr_Username), FOREIGN KEY (Mgr_Username) REFERENCES User(Username); CREATE T
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
Jan112012 Notes: LinkedListsTherecanbetonsofLinkedListsmadefortonsofdifferentfuctions. BasicConceptsofLinkedLists: Jan20,2012 Note:Textbookhasthisinit BinarySearchTree:alsoknownas(BST) ThisiseithernulloraBTnodecontainingsomedataandtwoBTNodesnamedleftand r
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
Jan112012 Notes: LinkedListsTherecanbetonsofLinkedListsmadefortonsofdifferentfuctions. BasicConceptsofLinkedLists: Jan20,2012 Note:Textbookhasthisinit BinarySearchTree:alsoknownas(BST) ThisiseithernulloraBTnodecontainingsomedataandtwoBTNodesnamedleftand r
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
Exam: FYI:STRNIGSAREIMMUTABLE StacksandQueues(Havequestiononthis)Weneverreallyusedthis.Butwe Learnedthis. LinkedLists(single,double,circular) BSTsO(N) Youonlyneedtoknown^2nlognn.logn1 RecursionofFibbisO(2^n) : Tracethroughthiseverytimeyouloopswritedownthe
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
CS 1331 EXAM 2 SAMPLE QUESTIONS 1. True or False a. If you do not write a constructor for a class, java will supply a default constructor. TRUE b. Java does not allow constructors to be overloaded. FALSE c. A java class can implement more than on
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Constructing Proofs
T t s yhwWU u)" x Y V v r Bi qp4 ghWgfY e% d U V V U c c U ` Y X V U WbaW#W TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT SSSS'SSSSSS'SSSSSS'SSSSSSSSSSS'SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Constructing Proofs
CS 1050A: Constructing Proofs Solutions to Quiz 1 Problem 1 (20 points) For this problem, you can assume that 2 is irrational (which we proved in class). 2 x + (2- 2) y . 2 Let x and y be two rational numbers such that x < y. Let z = 1. Prove that x < z.
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Constructing Proofs
CS 1050A: Constructing Proofs Solutions to Quiz 2 Problem 1 (15 points) Prove by induction that for every n 1, 1 + 3 + 32 + 33 + . . . + 3n1 + 3n = 3n+1 1 2 Proof. Base Case :n = 1 LHS = 1 + 31 = 4 1+1 RHS = 3 2 1 = 91 = 4 2 Since, LHS = RHS, the proposit
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Constructing Proofs
CS 1050A: Constructing Proofs Solutions to Quiz 3 Nov 20, 2006 Please answer questions in the space provided. You can use your own extra pages if you want. Answer all questions. Problem 1 (15 points) Compute gcd(175, 63) using Euclids algorithm. Show all
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Constructing Proofs
pmt S z ph v 1$P P u Xx x $P Pp Xx x x x P P z th S $h Y r $P Pp vgP u p v 1t u 7 @ E i Y65PYdxv u 1EIP$cfw_`$eXP&HE ) $pgHcfw_$ A 8$eF ( Q s 9 D s ` ` E ` 9 E 7 @ s D i @ @ E aFPhftsatXhb&$P8x u g$&b$ A A & 5w `
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction To Computing
CS 1301 Homework 6 Find the Yellow Wall, or, Scribbler, Phone Home! Due: Wednesday, October 31st, before 11:55pm PM EST. Out of 130 points Files to submit: hw6.py For Help: - TA Helpdesk Schedule posted on class website. - Email TAs Notes: PAIR PROGRAMMIN
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 7 Solution. 1. You are given two n n matrices, with n = 2k for some natural number k , such that each matrix has the following recursive structure: when divided into four equal-size blocks, the two diagonal bloc
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 9 Solutions Given two sets A and B of integers, their sum set C is dened to be C = cfw_a + b : a A, b B . For each c C , let m(c) denote the number of ways in which c can be obtained, i.e., m(c) = cfw_(a, b) : a
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 4 Solutions. 1. Given a graph G, a matching in G is a set of edges such that no two of them share a vertex. Let MATCHING = cfw_(G, k ) : G has a matching of size k , i.e., the language consisting of graphs G wit
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 5 Solutions. 1. Let G = (V, E ) be a graph with nonnegative edge weights w(u, v ) for each edge (u, v ) E , and s, t be a pair of nodes in G. The weight of a path from s to t is dened as the maximum of the weigh
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 6 Solutions. Prove that the following decision problems are NP-complete. 1. Given two graphs G1 , G2 and an integer k , determine whether there exists a graph H with at least k edges such that H is contained in
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 8 Solutions 1. Given a graph G, a vertex cover is a set S of vertices so that every edge in G has at least one endpoint in S . Consider the following randomized algorithm for nding a small vertex cover: Start wi
School: Georgia Tech
\documentclass[twoside,10pt]cfw_article \usepackagecfw_amsmath,amsfonts,amsthm,fullpage %\usepackagecfw_./mymath \usepackagecfw_algorithm \usepackagecfw_algorithmic \usepackagecfw_graphicx \def\argmincfw_\operatornamewithlimitscfw_arg\, min \begincfw_docu
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 10. Due in class on Fri, Apr 6. 1. Consider the following greedy algorithm for nding a maximum matching: Start with an arbitrary edge as the initial matching. Find another edge that does not have a vertex in com
School: Georgia Tech
function [] = homework1( image_name, K ) % This is a simple example to help you test your k-means implementation % using an image. Please feel free to use the attached images, or your own % images. % % An example of running this script is % homework1 ('be
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Programing
% % Name : <your name> % GT Email : <your GT email address> % Homework : HW01 % Course : CS1371 % Instructor : Marsicano, Smith % Lecture Time : MWF <?:?> % TA's Name : <your TA's name (You may not know this yet)> % Section : <your section, (Can be found
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505: Computability & Algorithms Homework 1 Solutions. 1. Countability. (a) Since S1 and S2 are countable, there exists a bijection f1 : S1 N and f2 : S2 N . To prove that S1 S2 is countable, we need to dene a bijection g : N N N . The bijection N N N i
School: Georgia Tech
CS 7641 CSE/ISYE 6740 Homework 1 Le Song Deadline: 9/17 Tue, 1:30pm (before starting the class) Submit your answers as an electronic copy on T-square. No unapproved extension of deadline is allowed. Late submission will lead to 0 credit. Typing with La
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computability And Algorithms
CS6505 Computability, Algorithms, and Complexity Homework 1: Due Friday, August 31, 2012 (Total 60 points) 1. (15 points) A verier is a deterministic Turing machine V that is a decider that takes two arguments x (the input) and y (the proof). Show that a
School: Georgia Tech
CS 7641 CSE/ISYE 6740 Homework 2 Le Song Deadline: 10/1 Tue, 1:30pm (before starting the class) Submit your answers as an electronic copy on T-square. No unapproved extension of deadline is allowed. Late submission will lead to 0 credit. Typing with La
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Mat
Recursion You are given the following function, with the following function calls. What is the value of each function call. If there would be an error, answer 'error'. FUNCTION function out= divide(x,y) if x=1 | y=1 out= 1; elseif mod(x,2)=0 | mod(y,3)=0
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Constructing Proofs
CS 1050 B: Construction Proofs January 25, 2007 Solutions to Homework 1 Lecturer: Sasha Boldyreva Problem 1.1, 4 points. (There was a typo here.) Prove that the proposition "if it is not possible to solve the problem, then it is possible to solve i
School: Georgia Tech
CS6505 Computability, Algorithms, and Complexity Homework 1 solutions sketch. 1. (15 points) Consider the simulation of a multitape Turing machine M by a single-tape Turing machine S as described in the proof of Theorem 3.13 in the text. Let k = 2. (a) Gi
School: Georgia Tech
Color Black White Red Lime Blue Yellow Cyan Magenta Silver Gray Maroon Olive Green Purple Teal Navy Dark Red Brown Firebrick Crimson Tomato Coral Indian Red Light Coral Dark Salmon Salmon Light Salmon Orange Red Dark Orange Orange Gold Dark Golden Rod Gol
School: Georgia Tech
function [] = colorScreen( img1, img2, replace, range ) %This function takes in two images and replaces all pixels in the first %image that matches a given RBG value withing a range for the corresponding %pixels in the second image. the new image is named
School: Georgia Tech
School: Georgia Tech
function [ str ] = checkImage( img1,img2 ) %This function takes in two images and determines if the two images are the ame. If the images are different, it will tell why. im1=imread(img1);%reads both images im2=imread(img2); [a b]=size(im1);0inds the size
School: Georgia Tech
function [A B C D E] = ABCs_images(img1, img2) % ABCs of Images % % This is a multi-part problem. Do each of the parts below. % % DO NOT CHANGE THE FUNCTION HEADER (the first line of code) % a) imread. Read in the image matrix of the file whose name is st
School: Georgia Tech
function [ ca2 vec ] = tacticalTurtleneck( ca1 ) %UNTITLED Summary of this function goes here % Detailed explanation goes here end % Function Name: tacticalTurtleneck % Inputs (1): - (cell) A 1xN cell array of image data of varying shades % of black. % %
School: Georgia Tech
School: Georgia Tech
% DO NOT CHANGE THIS LINE % function [A B C D] = ABCs_structure_arrays(str1, str2, str3, sa1) % % The ABCs of Structure Arrays % % Directions: % Write the code to satisify the following directions. For each part, store % your answer in the variable that i
School: Georgia Tech
function [ ] = extrapCalc( vecX,vecY,strC,vecAXIS ) %This function takes in a vector of x and y values and a string of colors %and a vector of bounds for the axes.yrbgk n=length(vecX)./5; subplot(3,1,1) title 'Interp1'; xlabel('x values') ylabel('y values
School: Georgia Tech
function out = estimateExtremum(vecx, vecy) dervx = diff(vecx);% takes the diff of x dervy = diff(vecy);% takes the diff of y newvecx = vecx(2:end)+ vecx(1:end-1);% adds each corresponding to each other newvecx2 = newvecx ./ 2% divides it by two to find t
School: Georgia Tech
function [ str ] = buyTV( vecY,vecP,vecB,year ) % This function takes in a vector of years, prices, your budgets, and a % year and outputs a string telling you if you can afford a tv that year. avgP=sum(vecP)./ length(vecP);%gets the average price from th
School: Georgia Tech
- MATLAB Racing Report: Batmobile - t = 5.000000e-01 Position at t: 560 m Velocity at t: 2245 m/s Acceleration at t: 4500 m/s^2 -
School: Georgia Tech
function [A, B, C, D, E, F, G, H, I] = ABCs_numerical_methods(x, y, xi) % ABCs of Numerical Methods % % This is a multi-part problem. Do each of the parts below. % % DO NOT CHANGE THE FUNCTION HEADER (the first line of code) % % Problem Parts: % a) interp
School: Georgia Tech
function uniqueBestFit( x,y ) [x ndx] = sort(x); y = y(ndx); x1 = linspace(min(x), max(x), 100); num = 0; for i = 1:length(x) - 1 subplot(floor(length(x) / 2), 2, i) coeff = polyfit(x, y, i); y1 = polyval(coeff, x1); if mean(abs(y - polyval(coeff, x) <
School: Georgia Tech
School: Georgia Tech
School: Georgia Tech
School: Georgia Tech
- MATLAB Racing Report: Speed Racer - t = 12 Position at t: 24408 m Velocity at t: 7860 m/s Acceleration at t: 1891 m/s^2 -
School: Georgia Tech
function [] = racingReport( vec, time,str ) %Given a vector containing the coefficients of a polynomial that describes %a car's velocity at any time(sec), a desire time in sec and the car's 0ame, this function outputs a .txt 'report of the car's position,
School: Georgia Tech
- MATLAB Racing Report: Mystery Machine - t = 5 Position at t: -9.979167e+02 m Velocity at t: -520 m/s Acceleration at t: -174 m/s^2 -
School: Georgia Tech
School: Georgia Tech
function [ hS ] = handshakes( people ) % This function takes in the number of people and outputs the number of % handshakes it will take for every person to shake every other person's % hand. if people=2 %if the number of people is 2, the number of shake
School: Georgia Tech
function [ out ] = getaway( map ) %This function takes in a cell array and out puts a string describing the %outcome of the escape. end % Function Name: getaway % Inputs (1): - (cell) A cell array representing the city map % % Outputs (1): - (char) A str
School: Georgia Tech
function [ str ] = binaryBuilder( numb ) %This function takes in a positive integer and returns a string that %express it in binary. rem=mod(numb,2); numb=floor(numb./2); if numb=0 str=['1']; elseif rem=0 str=[binaryBuilder(numb) '0' ]; else str=[binar
School: Georgia Tech
function [ out ] = rMin( vec ) %This function takes the minimum of a vector input using recursion if length(vec)=1 %checks to see if the vect is of length 1, if so, the min is the sole number out=vec(1); elseif vec(1)<=vec(2) %checks to see if the first
School: Georgia Tech
function [ boss ] = findBoss( str, employee ) % Given a structure array and a string containing an mobster's name, % this function outputs a cell array of mobsters that starts with the % mobster's boss, then that person's boss, % then that person's boss,
School: Georgia Tech
% DO NOT CHANGE THIS LINE % function [A B C D E F G H I J K] = ABCs_structures(a_time, a_date, b_time, b_date, str1, str2, f1, var1) % % ABCs of Structures % % % Directions: % Write the code to satisify the following directions. For each part, store % you
School: Georgia Tech
Sheet1 FirstName LastName Rank Toughness ID John Smith Corporal George Hardy Detective 7 3458 6 9814 Doctor Who Time Lord 10 1234 Link ? Hero 9 231 Page 1
School: Georgia Tech
function [ structA2 ] = whodunit( structA1, h, w, Ss ) %This function analyzes a structure array of information of ppl the police %have using the inputted ranges of data. if a person falls into that range, %then he would be part of the output structure ar
School: Georgia Tech
Sheet1 FirstName LastName Salary Toughness Donuts Tickets ID Robo Cop Chuck Jackie Will Norris Chan Ferrel 50000 1.00E+006 88888 10 1024 9001 50 3 20 1 64 15 1337 1 9 Bruce Willis 1 2 3 4 5 Page 1 50 11 3 25342 2
School: Georgia Tech
function [ structA ] = policeRoster( filename ) %This function takes in a file name for an excel file containing %information about the various police officers at the precinct and converts %it into a structure array. [num text raw]=xlsread(filename);%read
School: Georgia Tech
function [ out1, out2] = policeAssignments( str1, str2 ) %UNTITLED Summary of this function goes here % Detailed explanation goes here end % Function Name: policeAssignments % Inputs (2): - (struct) A MxN Structure Array representing the city % sectors %
School: Georgia Tech
function [ out ] = performanceReview( structA1, strctA2 ) %This function takes in a structure array wth fieldnames of names,salary, %arrest, and tickets which contains values and a second structure array %with field names arrest and tickets which contains
School: Georgia Tech
Durden 12 Tyndell 6 Burtner 5 Tomanski 4 Paulson 3 Skalnik 3 Norton 2
School: Georgia Tech
function [ VCell ] = emailGen( cell ) %This function takes in a cell array and outputs a cell array of of emails vec=' Ca=cfw_; count=1; i=1; email='@gatech.edu'; while i<=length(cellcfw_1) a=cellcfw_1cfw_i(1); vec(count)=a; count=count+1; %gets the f
School: Georgia Tech
function [ index ] = deepestCell( cell ) %This function takes in a cell array that contains nexted cells of 0ifferent depths and outputs the index where the cell is the deepest. num = 0; vec = []; for i = 1:length(cell); while iscell(cellcfw_i); %chec
School: Georgia Tech
% DO NOT CHANGE THIS LINE % function [xlsNum xlsText xlsRaw dlmArray] = ABCs_HighLevelFileIO(dlm1, dlm2, xls1, xls2) % % ABCs of High Level File I/O % % % Directions: % Write the code to satisify the following directions. For each part, store % your answe
School: Georgia Tech
Course: CS 1371
TABLE OF CONTENTS How to Use This Guide.v Chapter 2 Chapter 3 Chapter 4 Chapter 5 Chapter 6 Chapter 7 Chapter 8 Chapter 9 Chapter 10 Chapter 11 Chapter 12 Chapter 13 Chapter 14 Chapter 15 Chapter 16 Chapter 17 Atoms, Molecules, and Ions.1 Stoichiometry.7
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
Basic Classes + Arrays Timed Lab 1 Introduction This timed lab will test your ability to design classes and perform basic array manipulations and operations. You will have 45 minutes to complete the assignment. If you have time left over, you are recommen
School: Georgia Tech
School: Georgia Tech
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
grade = input ('Enter a grade: '); %elseif can only follow an elseif or an if never an else 0on't but ; after conditions if grade> 100 | grade < 0 error('bad data') else% we have legal values; evaluate them if grade >= 90 letter = 'A'; elseif grade
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
%cfw_ . if<condition> % if is a reserved word in matlab <block1> end if<condition1> <block1> elseif 0eed to match this with a specific condition before it considers block 2 <block2> end . % %elseif - once its found a true condition the function will jump
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
grade = input ('Enter a grade: '); %elseif can only follow an elseif or an if never an else 0on't but ; after conditions if grade> 100 | grade < 0 error('bad data') else% we have legal values; evaluate them if grade >= 90 letter = 'A'; elseif grade
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
% DO NOT CHANGE THIS LINE % function [A B C D E F G H I J K L M] = ABCs_vectors(num, vec, vec2) % % Directions: % Write the code to satisify the following directions. For each part, store % your answer in the variable that is specified within the paranthe
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
function shifted = barrelShift(vec, num) % The first thing we want to do is find the length of the vector elements = length(vec); % The next thing we want to do is to figure out how many times we need to % shift. If we shift by the number of elements, we
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
function out = polarVortex(arr) %transpose arr=arr'; %linearize larr = arr(:); %remove non-NaNs notNaN = larr>=0 | larr<0; larr = larr(notNaN); 0ind temperature drops tempDrops = diff(larr); %identify pair of days [X out] = min(tempDrops); out = [out out+
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
function in = arrayReplace(in, in2, num) % Create a logical mask using in and apply the mask to in and in2. in(in = num) = in2(in = num); end
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
function out = switchCase(in,type) pos = 1:length(in); switch type case 'Title Case' in(in >= 65 & in <= 90) = char(in(in >= 65 & in <= 90) + 32); space = pos(in = ' '); space = [1 space+1]; space = space(in(space) >= 97 & in(space) <= 122); in(spac
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
function out = isMagicsoln(in) N = length(in); k = (N*(N^2 + 1)/2; a = all(sort(reshape(in,1,N^2) = 1:(N^2); b = all(sum(in,1) = k); c = all(sum(in,2) = k); d = sum(diag(in) = k; e = sum(diag(in(end:-1:1,:) = k; out = a & b & c & d & e; end
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
function out = isMagic(in) N = length(in); k = (N*(N^2 + 1)/2; a = all(sort(reshape(in,1,N^2) = 1:(N^2); b = all(sum(in,1) = k); c = all(sum(in,2) = k); d = sum(diag(in) = k; e = sum(diag(in(end:-1:1,:) = k; out = a & b & c & d & e; end
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
function coordinates = extrema(quad) % strtok out a, b, and c [a rest] = strtok(quad,'x'); rest(1:4) = '; [b rest] = strtok(rest,'x'); rest(1:2) = '; c = rest; % str2num it a = str2num(a); b = str2num(b); c = str2num(c); % plug into formula coordinates =
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
function outStr = rpsls(play1, play2) switch play1 case 'scissors' if (strcmp(play2, 'rock')|strcmp(play2, 'spock') outStr = 'Player 2 wins!'; else outStr = 'Player 1 wins!'; end case 'rock' if (strcmp(play2, 'paper')|strcmp(play2, 'spock') outSt
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
%= % PROBLEM 1. He's Going The Distance %- % % Function Name: DistForm % Inputs (4): - (double) A number depicting the x value of the point 1 % - (double) A number depicting the y value of the point 1 % - (double) A number depicting the x value of the po
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction, Python, Conditionals
CS 2316 Fall 2012 Timed Lab 1 Library Helper This is a Timed Lab; this Timed Lab is worth 45 Attendance and Participation points. For this Timed Lab, you may use Course notes Homeworks Recitation assignments Other course material Any material you may find
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction, Python, Conditionals
CS 2316 Fall 2012 Timed Lab 3 Address Verifier This is a Timed Lab; this Timed Lab is worth 25 Exam & Timed Lab points. For this Timed Lab, you may use Course notes Homeworks Recitation assignments Other course material Any material you may find on the In
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction, Python, Conditionals
CS 2316 Fall 2011 Timed Lab 1 String Stats This is a practice Timed Lab; this Timed Lab is worth 20 Attendance & Participation points. For this Timed Lab, you may use Course notes Homeworks Recitation assignments Other course material Any material you may
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction, Python, Conditionals
CS 2316 Summer 2011 Timed Lab 1 Supply Chain Analysis Timed Lab Information: This is a Timed Lab; this Timed Lab is worth 23 exam points. For this Timed Lab, you may use Course notes Homeworks Recitation assignments Other course material Any material you
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Object Oriennted Programming With GUI Interface
CS 2316 Summer 2011 Timed Lab 1 Supply Chain Analysis Timed Lab Information: This is a Timed Lab; this Timed Lab is worth 23 exam points. For this Timed Lab, you may use Course notes Homeworks Recitation assignments Other course material Any material you
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Object Oriennted Programming With GUI Interface
CS 2316 Timed Lab 2 Summer 2011 CSV Display GUI Out of 30 points The objective of this timed lab is relatively straight forward: you are to write a GUI that will display the data in a CSV file inside of a Python GUI. You want to maintain the formatting of
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction To Computing
CS 1301 Lab 5 PowerPoint Presentations Due: Wednesday, December 5th, IN!) before 4:30pm! (NO LATE TURN- OPTIONAL! The score from this lab will replace your lowest score from LAB1, LAB2, LAB3, or LAB4. If you are happy with your score on the previous 4 lab
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction To Computing
CS 1301 Lab 4 Introduction to Excel Due: Friday November 9th, before 11:55 PM Out of 100 points Files to submit: 1. lab4.xls For Help: - TA Helpdesk Schedule posted on class website. - Email TAs Notes: This is an INDIVIDUAL assignment! Collaboration at
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction To Computing
CS 1301 Lab 2 Introduction to Webservers at GaTech Notes: Do not wait until the last minute to do this assignment in case you run into problems. If you find an error in the homework assignment, let a TA know immediately. Background: Chances are that as
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction To Computing
CS 1301 Lab 1 - Email Lab 1 Email Due: Friday September 7th, before 11:55 pm (Emails must be RECEIVED, not sent, by this time, so do not wait until 11:55 to send them.) Files to submit: NONE! Just send the email. Contents: Part 1 Course Survival Kit Part
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intro To Computing
CS 1301 Lab 2 Introduction to UNIX Notes: Do not wait until the last minute to do this assignment in case you run into problems. If you find an error in the homework assignment, let a TA know immediately. Background: Chances are that as you read this, y
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intro To Computing
CS 1301 Lab 1 - Email & Wiki Lab 1 Email & T-Square Wiki Due: Friday January 27th, before 11:55 pm (Emails/wiki posts must be RECEIVED, not sent, by this time, so do not wait until 11:55 to send/post them. Note that if more than one person tries to edit a
School: Georgia Tech
History of Programming Languages Brian McNamara Today's lecture will be a quick history of programming languages. Since 1957 when the first Fortran was introduced for the IBM 704, literally hundreds of new programming languages have come and gone-well, so
School: Georgia Tech
CS 1301 Lab 5 PowerPoint Presentations Due: Tuesday, December 6th, before 3pm! (NO LATE TURN-IN!) Out of 100 points Files to submit: 1. Lab5.ppt (or .odp for OpenOffice Presentation) For Help: - TA Helpdesk Schedule posted on class website - Email TAs Not
School: Georgia Tech
CS 1301 Lab 4 Introduction to Excel Due: Friday November 11th, before 11:55 PM Out of 100 points Files to submit: 1. lab4.xls For Help: - TA Helpdesk Schedule posted on class website. - Email TAs Notes: This is an INDIVIDUAL assignment! Collaboration at
School: Georgia Tech
CS 1301 Lab 2 Introduction to UNIX Notes: Do not wait until the last minute to do this assignment in case you run into problems. If you find an error in the homework assignment, let a TA know immediately. Background: Chances are that as you read this, y
School: Georgia Tech
CS 1301 Lab 1 - Email & Wiki Lab 1 Email & T-Square Wiki Due: Friday September 9th, before 6 pm (Emails/wiki posts must be RECEIVED, not sent, by this time, so do not wait until 5:59 to send/post them. Note that if more than one person tries to edit a wik
School: Georgia Tech
CS 1301 Lab 1 - Email & Wiki Lab 1 Email & T-Square Wiki Due: Friday September 9th, before 6 pm (Emails/wiki posts must be RECEIVED, not sent, by this time, so do not wait until 5:59 to send/post them. Note that if more than one person tries to edit a wik
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
The Assignment Show Table of Contents Overview As a professional in your field, you will most likely want to maintain a personal web space of some sort so that others can find out about you and the work you do, be it for research purposes, giving speeches
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
AAPL 31-Dec-07 199.5 200.5 197.75 198.08 19,249,800 198.08 3-Jan-07 86.29 86.58 81.9 83.8 44,225,700 83.8 AAPL 29-Dec-06 83.95 85.4 83.36 84.84 38,443,900 84.84 3-Jan-06 72.38 74.75 72.25 74.75 28,829,800 74.75 AAPL 30-Dec-05 70.91 72.43 70.34 71.89 22,29
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 10 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from m
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 11 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from m
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 12 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from m
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 2 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
Lab 1: Osmosis and Diffusion I. Objectives: Demonstrate diffusion across a semi-permeable membrane Measure the effects of various concentrations of solute in the process of osmosis Differentiate between hypotonic, isotonic, and hypertonic environments Mea
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 1 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 1 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 3 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 9 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 8 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 7 DISCLAMIER: DO NOT CHEAT! Note: I used The Virtual Transgenic Fly Lab online. Table 7.1 and 7.2 Example: Note: Because we did the lab online, my teacher handed out a paper and these were the tables that were on the paper. I scanned them and then pas
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 6 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 5 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 4 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 9 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 2 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 3 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 4 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 5 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 6 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 7 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs 1371
LAB 8 NOTE: These labs are known for high failure rates. Therefore, if I show an example using data, a graph, etc yours may be totally different depending upon mine and yours success with the lab. So dont freak if your data is completely different from mi
School: Georgia Tech
Course: INTRO TO JAVA
public class Animal cfw_ private String name; public Animal(String aName) cfw_ name = aName; public String getName() cfw_ return name; public String speak() cfw_ return "Grunt!"; public static void main(String[] args) cfw_ Animal house = new Animal("B
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Intro To Computing
8. Strings 8.1. A compound data type So far we have seen built-in types like int, float, bool, str and weve seen lists and pairs. Strings, lists, and pairs are qualitatively different from the others because they are made up of smaller pieces. In the case
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Introduction, Python, Conditionals
CS 2316 Individual Homework 10 XML Processing Due: Wednesday April 23rd, before 11:55 PM Out of 100 points Files to submit: 1. HW10.py This is an INDIVIDUAL assignment! Collaboration at a reasonable level will not result in substantially similar code. Stu
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs1371
WWS 88-126, 207-294 5/23/05 2:40 PM Page 227 Name _ Section _ Date _ W E L L N E S S WO R K S H E E T 9 7 Facts About the Bodys Defenses Against Infection Review your knowledge of infection and immunity by answering the questions below. Refer to your text
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Python 2
APPH 1040 E Scientific Foundations of Health M W 1:05-1:55 Instructional Center, Room 103 Fall Semester 2013 Instructor: Angela Gaboardi, PhD Office: Room 110 Weber Building E-mail: ange
School: Georgia Tech
Course: DATA STRUCT & ALGORITHMS
SyllabusJan92012 LinkedListsConcepts ObjecthasatoString()methodreturnsthehashcode ReferencesPointersifyouinstantiatetheobjectagain,thelistdoesnotchange. Howeverifyouchangethenameoftheoriginalobject,itwillchange. YoucanalsoaddaPrimitivedatatypetoLinkedList
School: Georgia Tech
Schedule CS2110 Fall 2014 Subject to Change Date 8/18/2014 8/19/2014 8/20/2014 8/21/2014 8/25/2014 8/26/2014 8/27/2014 8/28/2014 9/1/2014 9/2/2014 9/3/2014 9/4/2014 9/8/2014 9/9/2014 9/10/2014 9/11/2014 9/15/2014 9/16/2014 9/17/2014 9/18/2014 9/22/2014 9/
School: Georgia Tech
CS 6260: Applied Cryptography Course Information and Syllabus 1 Basic Information Instructor: Prof. Chris Peikert, cpeikert@cc.gatech.edu, Klaus 3146 TA: Eric Crockett, ecrockett3@gatech.edu, Klaus 2124 Class meetings: Tue,Thu 9:35-10:55am, Klaus 1456 Ofc
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Discrete Mathematics
Spring 2010 CS 1050 Constructing Proofs Syllabus Lecturer Monica Sweat Office: CCB 131 Office hours: by appointment sweat@cc.gatech.edu Head TA Dawn Finney Office: CCB 130 Office
School: Georgia Tech
CS1372 - Program Design for Engineers Spring 2012 Class Syllabus Course Content Concepts The students will be expected to be familiar with the following concepts, either by writing code to solve problems, or by diagramming the behavior of the more complex
School: Georgia Tech
CS1372 - Program Design for Engineers Spring 2012 Class Syllabus Course Content Concepts The students will be expected to be familiar with the following concepts, either by writing code to solve problems, or by diagramming the behavior of the more complex
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs1371
HPS 1040 Health Concepts & Strategies Fall 2007 Instructor: Office: Phone: E-mail: Office Hours: Text: Heather Hepler Surrency, MPH Room 104, SST Weber Building 1 (located at 281 Ferst Dr. [satellite dish in front of building]) 404-385-2339 heather.surren
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Cs1371
Economics and Policy, 2100A, B & D Fall, 2007 Instructional Center Auditorium Room 103 Dr. Parks Dodd 302 Habersham Building (Ivan Allen College), Marietta Street GT number: 404.894.1885, Email: parks.dodd@econ.gatech.edu Office Hours: 2:30-3:30, Mon. & W
School: Georgia Tech
Course: CS 1371
1/14 English 1102 Composition II Writing about Film (Visually Speaking) in a Global Era Fall 2009 Section A: MWF 9:05-9:55 Skiles 371 Contact information Instructor: Manuel A. Prez Tejada Office hours: MWF 12:00pm-1:00pm and by appointment Office location
School: Georgia Tech
Course: CS 1371
FallSemester2009,CourseSchedule&Policies TimeandMeetingLocation: CHEM1310BlockG Lecture: Lab: MWF 2:052:55pm G1,G2,G3,G4 H1,H2 H3,H4 M W R T T CollegeofComputing16 7:059:55pm 7:059:55pm 7:059:55pm 6:056:55pm 7:057:55pm Recitation: G1,G2,G3,G4 H1,H2,H3,H
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
Econ 2105/Bayaan Class Time: TTh 3:05 4:25 Syllabus Spring 2010 Office Hours: TTh 1:00 2:45 or by appointment Contact: Email: ibayaan3@mail.gatech.edu Phone: (404) 290-2343 Text: The vast majority of the material from the course will be taken from Paul Kr
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
ACCT2101 ACCOUNTING I:FINANCIALACCOUNTING SPRING SEMESTER,2010 INSTRUCTOR: Office: OfficePhone: Email: OfficeHours: Deborah H.Turner, Ph.D.,CPA MGT443 404.894.4900 debby.turner@gatech.edu Monday, 3:00to5:30p.m. Wednesday, 3:00to4:30p.m. Other times byappo
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
ACCT2101 ACCOUNTING I:FINANCIALACCOUNTING SPRING SEMESTER,2010 INSTRUCTOR: Office: OfficePhone: Email: OfficeHours: Deborah H.Turner, Ph.D.,CPA MGT443 404.894.4900 debby.turner@gatech.edu Monday, 3:00to5:30p.m. Wednesday, 3:00to4:30p.m. Other times byappo
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
Econ 2105/Bayaan Class Time: TTh 3:05 4:25 Syllabus Spring 2010 Office Hours: TTh 1:00 2:45 or by appointment Contact: Email: ibayaan3@mail.gatech.edu Phone: (404) 290-2343 Text: The vast majority of the material from the course will be taken from Paul Kr
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
ACCT2101 ACCOUNTING I:FINANCIALACCOUNTING SPRING SEMESTER,2010 INSTRUCTOR: Office: OfficePhone: Email: OfficeHours: Deborah H.Turner, Ph.D.,CPA MGT443 404.894.4900 debby.turner@gatech.edu Monday, 3:00to5:30p.m. Wednesday, 3:00to4:30p.m. Other times byappo
School: Georgia Tech
Course: COMPUTER SCIENCE FOR ENGINEERS/MATLAB
ACCT2101 ACCOUNTING I:FINANCIALACCOUNTING SPRING SEMESTER,2010 INSTRUCTOR: Office: OfficePhone: Email: OfficeHours: Deborah H.Turner, Ph.D.,CPA MGT443 404.894.4900 debby.turner@gatech.edu Monday, 3:00to5:30p.m. Wednesday, 3:00to4:30p.m. Other times byappo
School: Georgia Tech
Spring 2006 Georgia Tech, CS 6505 Tu/Th 9:35am - 10:55am Classroom: CCB Room 102 CS 6505: Computability, Algorithms, and Complexity http:/www.cc.gatech.edu/~ bader/COURSES/GATECH/CS6505-Spring2006/ Instructor: Prof. David A. Bader, CCB 257, 404-385-
School: Georgia Tech
Course: Computer Science For Engineers/Matlab
CS1371 - Computing for Engineers Spring AY2008 Class Syllabus Course Content Concepts The students will be expected to be familiar with the following concepts, either by writing code to solve problems, or by diagramming the behavior of the more compl