C# programmers: no more translating data structures from C++ or Java to
use in your programs! Mike McMillan provides a tutorial on how to use data
structures and algorithms plus the first comprehensive reference for C# implementation
of data structures and algorithms found in the .NET Framework
library, as well as those developed by the programmer.
This is the first Visual Basic.NET (VB.NET) book to provide a comprehensive
discussion of the major data structures and algorithms. Here, instead of having
to translate material on C++ or Java, the professional or student VB.NET
programmer will find a tutorial on how to use data structures and algorithms
and a reference for implementation using VB.NET for data structures and
algorithms from the .NET Framework Class Library as well as those that
must be developed by the programmer.
Data Structures and Algorithms: Table of Contents
Data Structures and Algorithms
Alfred V. Aho, Bell Laboratories, Murray Hill, New Jersey John E. Hopcroft, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York Jeffrey D.
Synopsis by Rebecca Rohan Once you've learned to program, you run into real-world problems that require more than a programming language alone to solve. Data Structures and Algorithms in Java is a gentle immersion into the most practical ways to make data do what you want it to do. Lafore's relaxed mastery of the techniques comes through as though he's chatting with the reader over lunch, gesturing toward appealing graphics. The book starts at the very beginning with data structures and algorithms, but assumes the reader understands a language such as Java or C++.
This book discusses the development and implementation of data structures and algorithms using C#. The data structures we use in this book are found in the .NET Framework class library System.Collections. In this chapter, we develop the concept of a collection by ﬁrst discussing the implementation of our own Collection class (using the array as the basis of our implementation) and then by covering the Collection classes in the .NET Framework.
In chapter 11, we cover searching and sorting. After you have read and studied this chapter, you should be able to: Perform linear and binary search algorithms on small arrays, determine whether a linear or binary search is more effective for a given situation, perform selection and bubble sort algorithms, describe the heapsort algorithm and show how its performance is superior to the other two algorithms, apply basic sorting algorithms to sort an array of objects.
This book is to examine the most important algorithms in use on
today's computers and to teach the basic techniques with the increasing number
who was interested in computer users becoming increasingly serious. It is appropriate
for use as a textbook for a course Monday, Tuesday or Wednesday in the computer
Science: After students have had some programming skills and familiarity
computer system, but before they have advanced specialized courses
field of computer science or computer applications.
The first section introduces basic data structures and notation. The next section presents
several sorting algorithms. This is followed by techniques for implementing dictionaries,
structures that allow efficient search, insert, and delete operations. The last section illustrates
algorithms that sort data and implement dictionaries for very large files. Source code for each
algorithm, in ANSI C, is available at the site listed below
Shimon Even’s Graph Algorithms, published in 1979, was a seminal introductory book
on algorithms read by everyone engaged in the field. This thoroughly revised second
edition,with a foreword byRichard M.Karp and notes byAndrewV.Goldberg, continues
the exceptional presentation from the first edition and explains algorithms in formal but
simple language with a direct and intuitive presentation.
The material covered by the book begins with basic material, including graphs and
shortest paths, trees, depth-first search, and breadth-first search.
C++ Unleashed is a survey of advanced topics in C++. The goal of this book is to provide a focused examination of each of these topics, covering the essential information you need to fully exploit the power of the C++ language. Many of the topics in this book deserve a book in their own right.
Part III, “Manipulating Data”
Part III opens Chapter 11—a discussion of advanced techniques using recursion. In Chapter 12, we discuss sorting algorithms, and in Chapter 13, we discuss object-oriented searching.
The algorithm of K-means clustering was employed to mainly classify the results of region
segmentation in the previous stage. The brain MR images were classified into three
categories, respectively GM, WM, and CSF. Because there were many fragmentary regions,
it was necessary to classify all the regions, in which all the regions were divided into three
categories, it was assumed that K=3, and the region was regarded as a unit to conduct the
algorithm of K-means clustering.
In the general framework of a constraint-based grammar formalism often some sort of feature logic serves as the constraint language to describe linguistic objects. We investigate the extension of basic feature logic with subsumption (or matching) constraints, based on a weak notion of subsumption. This mechanism of oneway information flow is generally deemed to be necessary to give linguistically satisfactory descriptions of coordination phenomena in such formalisms.