1. The police and other law enforcement agents (such as federal agents) are the
justice process.
ANSWER:
POINTS:
REFERENCES:
LEARNING OBJECTIVES:
KEYWORDS:
of the criminal
gatekeepers
1
Law Enforcemen
1.
is a new breed of offenses typically involving the theft and/or destruction of
information, resources, or funds utilizing computers, computer networks, or the Internet.
ANSWER:
POINTS:
REFERENCES:
1. Acts that are considered illegal because they threaten the general well-being of society and challenge its
social norms, customs, and values are termed
.
ANSWER:
POINTS:
REFERENCES:
LEARNING OBJECT
1. In 1829, the first police agency, the
identify criminal suspects.
ANSWER:
POINTS:
REFERENCES:
LEARNING OBJECTIVES:
KEYWORDS:
, was developed to keep the peace and
London Metropolitan Police Departm
1.
is violence that is designed not for profit or gain but to vent rage, anger, or
frustration.
ANSWER:
POINTS:
REFERENCES:
LEARNING OBJECTIVES:
KEYWORDS:
2.
Expressive violence
1
The Causes of Violen
1. Criminal activity that typically involves groups that conspire to make illegal profits through
connections to business and commerce is
.
ANSWER:
POINTS:
REFERENCES:
LEARNING OBJECTIVES:
KEYWORDS:
e
1.
and Eleanor Glueck are today considered founders of the developmental branch
of criminological theory.
ANSWER:
POINTS:
REFERENCES:
LEARNING OBJECTIVES:
KEYWORDS:
Sheldon
1
Foundations of Developmen
1. A buyer and seller of stolen merchandise is often referred to as a
ANSWER:
POINTS:
REFERENCES:
LEARNING OBJECTIVES:
KEYWORDS:
.
fence
1
A Brief History of Theft
CTPT.SIEG.16.12.01 - Discuss the his
1. The term
is used to signify illegal acts that are designed to undermine an
existing government and threaten its survival.
ANSWER:
POINTS:
REFERENCES:
LEARNING OBJECTIVES:
KEYWORDS:
political crime
1. By
a convicted offender in a secure facility, such as a prison or jail, the state seeks to reduce
or eliminate his or her opportunity to commit future crimes.
ANSWER:
POINTS:
REFERENCES:
LEARNING O
Classical Sequent Calculus (LK)
for Propositional Logic
CS 245
Idea: make a proof system that manipulates assumptions as well as the formula that is being proven.
Denition 1 (Sequent)
Let and be sets
The Completeness of Propositional Resolution
A Simple and Constructive Proof
Jean Gallier
Department of Computer and Information Science
University of Pennsylvania
Philadelphia, PA 19104, USA
[email protected]
Linking Algorithm
Suppose we have les f1.merl, f2.merl, . fn.merl that we wish to link together into
one le linked.merl.
1. Concatenate code:
offset[1] = 0
for i from 1 to n:
copy code from fi.merl in
Pseudocode 1 Printing a parse tree: printTree (node )
Input: node : root of parse tree
Output: string containing printed parse tree
ret string representing node + "\n"
if node is a non-terminal node t
CS246Assignment 5, Group Project (Fall 2011)
B. Lushman
R. Ahmed
Due Date 1: Friday, November 25, 5pm
Due Date 2: Monday, December 5, 11:59pm
This project is intended to be doable by two people in two
CS246Assignment 4 (Fall 2011)
B. Lushman
R. Ahmed
Due Date 1: Friday, November 11, 5pm
Due Date 2: Friday, November 18, 5pm
Questions 1a and 2a are due on Due Date 1; the remainder of the assignment i
CS246Assignment 3 (Fall 2011)
B. Lushman
R. Ahmed
Due Date 1: Friday, October 21, 5pm
Due Date 2: Friday, November 4, 5pm
Questions 1, 2a, and 3a are due on Due Date 1; the remainder of the assignment
CS246Assignment 2 (Fall 2011)
B. Lushman
R. Ahmed
Due Date 1: Friday, October 7, 5pm
Due Date 2: Friday, October 14, 5pm
Questions 1, 2, 3a, 4, 5a are due on Due Date 1; the remainder of the assignmen
CS246Assignment 1 (Fall 2011)
B. Lushman
R. Ahmed
Due Date 1: Friday, September 23, 5pm
Due Date 2: Friday, September 30, 5pm
Questions 1 ae and 2a are due on Due Date 1; the remainder of the assignme
Lecture 24 Coping with NPC and
Unsolvable problems.
When a problem is unsolvable, that's generally very bad
news: it means there is no general algorithm that is
guaranteed to solve the problem in all
Lecture 23. Subset Sum is NPC
The Subset Sum Problem: Given a set of
positive integers S and a "target" t. Question: Is
there a subset S' of S such that the sum of the
elements of S' is equal to t ?
Lecture 22 More NPC problems
Today, we prove three problems to be NP-
complete
3CNF-SAT
Clique problem
Vertex cover
Dick Karp
3-CNF SAT is NP-complete
A boolean formula is in 3-conjunctive normal
Lecture 21 NP-complete problems
Why do we care about NP-complete problems?
Because if we wish to solve the P=NP problem, we need to
deal with the hardest problems in NP.
Why do we want to solve the
Lecture 20. Computational Complexity
So far in this course we have discussed two
sorts of problems: problems that are efficiently
solvable, like shortest paths or matrix
multiplication, and problems
Lecture 19. Reduction: More
Undecidable problems
It turns out that many problems are undecidable.
In fact, many problems are even harder than being
undecidable. You can actually have an infinite
hie
Lecture 18. Unsolvability
Kurt Gdel
Before the 1930s, mathematics was not like today.
Then people believed that everything true must be
provable. (More formally, in a powerful enough
mathematical sy
Lecture 17 Path Algebra
Matrix multiplication of adjacency matrices of directed
graphs give important information about the graphs.
Manipulating these matrices to study graphs is path
algebra.
With
Lecture 16. Shortest Path Algorithms
The single-source shortest path problem is the following: given a
source vertex s, and a sink vertex v, we'd like to find the shortest
path from s to v. Here shor
Lecture 15. Graph Algorithms
An undirected graph G is a pair (V,E), where V is a finite
set of points called vertices and E is a finite set of edges.
An edge e E is an unordered pair (u,v), where u,v