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Data Structures, Search and Sort AlgorithmsPowerPoint Presentation

Data Structures, Search and Sort Algorithms

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Data Structures, Search and Sort Algorithms

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Data Structures, Search and Sort Algorithms

Kar-Hai Chu

karhai@hawaii.edu

- Storage
- Insertion, deletion
- Searching
- Sorting
- Big O

- LIFO
- Push, pop
- O(1) operations

- Linked lists:
- Resizable
- Insertion/deletion

- Arrays:
- Faster index
- O(1) lookup
- Preset size

- Keys and values
- O(1) lookup
- Hash function
- Good v fast

- Clustering
- Databases

- O(n2)
- Algorithm:
- Find the minimum value
- Swap with 1st position value
- Repeat with 2nd position down

- O(n2)
- O(1) space
- Great with small number of elements (becomes relevant later)
- Algorithm:
- Move element from unsorted to sorted list

- O(n2)
- Algorithm:
- Iterate through each n, and sort with n+1 element

- Maybe go n-1 steps every iteration?
- Great for big numbers, bad for small
- Totally useless?

- O(nlogn)
- Requires O(n) extra space
- Parallelizable
- Algorithm:
- Break list into 2 sublists
- Sort sublist
- Merge

- Average O(nlogn), worst O(n2)
- O(n) extra space (can optimized for O(logn))
- Algorithm:
- pick a pivot
- put all x < pivot in less, all x > pivot in more
- Concat and recurse through less, pivot, and more

- Advantages also based on caching, registry (single pivot comparison)
- Variations: use fat pivot

- O(n)
- Examines every item

- Requires a sorted list
- O(log n)
- Divide and conquer

- Almost like linked lists!
- Traverse: Pre-order v. Post-order v. In-order
- Node, edge, sibling/parent/child, leaf

- 0, 1, or 2 children per node
- Binary Search Tree: a binary tree where node.left_child < node.value and node.right_child >= node.value

- Minimizes the level of nodes
- Compared with “bad” binary tree?
- Advantages:
- Lookup, insertion, removal: O(log n)

- Disadvantages:
- Overhead to maintain balance

- Complete: all leafs are at n or n-1, toward the left
- Node.value >= child.value
- In binary min/max heap
- Insert = O(logn) .. add to bottom, bubble-up
- deleteMax = O(logn) .. Move last to root and bubble-down

- O(nlogn)
- Algorithm:
- Build a heap
- deleteMax (or Min) repeatedly

- O(1) overhead

- Tries (say trees)
- Position determines the key
- Great for lots of short words
- Prefix matching

- But..
- Long strings..
- Complex algorithms

- Minimax:
- Alpha-beta pruning - pick a bag!
- ordering

- http://www.cs.pitt.edu/~kirk/cs1501/animations/Sort3.html