Queues and Lists Alexander G. Chefranov CMPE-231 Spring 2012 1.

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Queues and Lists Alexander G. Chefranov CMPE-231 Spring 2012 1

Queue A queue is an ordered collection of items from which items may be deleted from one end (called the front of the queue) and into which items may be inserted at the other end ( called the rear of the queue) Insert(q,x) inserts item x at he rear of the queue q X=remove(q) deletes the front element of the queue q and sets x to its contents Empty(q) returns false or true depending on whether or not the queue contains any elements. 2

Queue (cont 1) The remove operation can be applied only if the queue is nonempty. The result of illegal attempt to remove an element from an empty queue is called underflow 3

The Queue as ADT Abstract typedef > QUEUE(eltype); Abstract empty(q) QUEUE(eltype) q; Postcondition empty==(len(q)==0); Abstract eltype remove(q) QUEUE(eltype) q; Precondition empty(q)==FALSE Postcondition remove==first(q’); q==sub(q’,1,len(q’)-1); Abstract insert(q,elt) QUEUE(eltype) q; Eltype elt; Postcondition q=q’+ ; 4

Implementation of Queues #define MAXQUEUE 100 Struct queue{ int items[MAXQUEUE]; int front, rear; } q; If array is used, overflow is possible Insert(q,x): q.items[++q.rear]=x; X=remove(q): x=q.items[q.front++]; Initially; q.rear=-1; q.front=0; The queue is empty when q.rear { "@context": "http://schema.org", "@type": "ImageObject", "contentUrl": "http://images.slideplayer.com/13/4151038/slides/slide_5.jpg", "name": "Implementation of Queues #define MAXQUEUE 100 Struct queue{ int items[MAXQUEUE]; int front, rear; } q; If array is used, overflow is possible Insert(q,x): q.items[++q.rear]=x; X=remove(q): x=q.items[q.front++]; Initially; q.rear=-1; q.front=0; The queue is empty when q.rear

Implementation of Queues (cont 1) With shifting: X=q.itemsp[0]; For(i=0;i { "@context": "http://schema.org", "@type": "ImageObject", "contentUrl": "http://images.slideplayer.com/13/4151038/slides/slide_6.jpg", "name": "Implementation of Queues (cont 1) With shifting: X=q.itemsp[0]; For(i=0;i

Implementation of Queues (cont 2) Int empty(struct queue *pq){ return ((pq->front==pq->rear?TRUE:FALSE); }/*end empty* If(empty(&q)/*queue is emty*/ Else /*not empty*/ Int remove(struct queue *pq){ if(empty(pq)){printf(“queue underflow\n”); exit(1); }/*end if*/ if(pq->front==MAXQUEUE-1)pq->front=0; else (pq->front)++; return (pq->items[pq->front]); }/*end remove*/ 7

Implementation of Queues (cont 3) Void insert(struct queue *pq, int x){ if (pq->rear==MAXQUEUE-1) pq->rear=0; else pq->rear++; /*check for overflow*/ if(pq->rear==pq->front){printf(“queue overflow\n”); exit(1); }/*end if*/ pq->items[pq->rear]=x; return; }/*end insert*/ 8

Priority Queue The priority queue is a data structure in which the intrinsic ordering of the elements does determine the results of its basic operations An ascending (descending) priority queue is a collection of items into which items can be inserted arbitrarily and from which only the smallest (largest) item can be removed Pqinsert(apq,x), pqmindelete(apq); Pqinsert(dpq, x), pqmaxdelete(dpq); Empty(pq) Stack may be viewed as a descending priority queue whose elements are ordered by time of insertion A queue may be viewed as an ascending priority queue whose elements are ordered by time of insertion. In both cases, the time of insertion is not part of the elements themselves but is used to order the priority queue 9

Array Implementation of a Priority Queue Possible solutions to organize ascending queue 1.A special empty symbol can be placed into a deleted position 2.A new item is inserted in the first empty position 3.Shifting after deletion 4.Maintain the priority queue as an ordered, circular array 10

Linked Lists Linear linked list: each item in the list is called a node and contains two fields, an information field and a next address field (pointer) The null pointer signals the end of the list The list with no nodes is the empty list or null list: the external pointer list=null P is a pointer to a node, node(p) refers to the node pointed by p, info(p) refers to the information portion of that node, next(p) refers to the next address portion and is therefore a pointer If next(p) is not null, info(next(p)) refers to the information portion of the node that follows node(p) in the list 11

Inserting and Removing Nodes from a List P=getnode() obtains an empty node and sets p to the address of that node Insertion: Info(p)=x; Next(p)=list; List=p; Deletion: P=list; List=next(p); X=info(p); Freenode(p); 12

Getnode and Freenode Operations Real memory is finite and reuse is meaningful P=getnode(): If(avail==null){ printf(“overflow\n”); exit(1); } P=avail; Avail=next(avail); Freenode(p): next(p)=avail; avail=p; 13

Linked Implementation of Queues X=remove(q): If(empty(q)){ printf(“queue underflow\n”); exit(1); } P=q.front; X=info(p); q.front=next(p); If(q.front==null)q.rear=null; Freenode(p); Return(x); 14

Linked Implementation of Queues (cont 1) Insert(q,x): P=getnode(); Info(p)=x; Next(p)=null; If(q.rear==null) q.front=p; Else next(q.rear)=p; q.rear=p; 15

Array Implementation of Lists #define NUMNODES 500 Struct nodetype{ int info, next; }; Struct nodetype node[NUMNODES]; Initially, all nodes are unused: Avail=0; for(i=0;i { "@context": "http://schema.org", "@type": "ImageObject", "contentUrl": "http://images.slideplayer.com/13/4151038/slides/slide_16.jpg", "name": "Array Implementation of Lists #define NUMNODES 500 Struct nodetype{ int info, next; }; Struct nodetype node[NUMNODES]; Initially, all nodes are unused: Avail=0; for(i=0;i

Array Implementation of Lists P=avail; avail=node[avail].next; return p; }/*end getnode*/ Void freenode(int p){ node[p].next=avail; avail=p; return; }/*end freenode*/ Void insafter(int p, int x){ int q; if(p==-1){ printf(“void insertion\n”); return; } q=getnode(); 17

Array Implementation of Lists node[q].info=x; node[q].next=node[p].next; node[p].next=q; return; }/*end insafter*/ Void delafter(int p, int *px){ int q; if((p==-1)||(node[p].next==-1)){ printf(“void deletion\n”); return; } q=node[p].next; *px=node[q].info; node[p].next=node[q].next; freenode(q); return; } 18

Linked Lists Using Dynamic Variables struct node{ int info; struct node *next; }; typedef struct node *NODEPTR; NODEPTR getnode(void){ NODEPTR p; p=(NODEPTR)malloc(sizeof(struct node)); return p; } Void freenode(NODEPTR p){ free(p); } 19

Linked Lists Using Dynamic Variables void insafter(NODEPTR p, int x){ NODEPTR q; if(p==NULL){ printf(“void insertion\n”); exit(1); } q=getnode(); q->info=x; q->next=p->next; p->next=q; }/*end insafter*/ 20

Linked Lists Using Dynamic Variables void delafter(NODEPTR p; int *px){ NODEPTR q; if((p==NULL)||(p->next==NULL)){ printf(“void deletion\n”);exit(1); } q=p->next; *px=q->info; p->next=q->next; freenode(q); } 21

Queues as Lists in C Struct queue{ int front, rear’ }; Struct queue q; Struct queue{ NODEPTR front, rear; }; Struct queue q; Int empty(struct queue *pq){ return((pq->front==-1) TRUE: FALSE); }/*end empty*/ Int struct(struct queue *pq){ return ((pq->front==NULL)?TRUE:FALSE); }/*end empty*/ Void insert(struct queue *pq, int x){ int p; p=getnode(); node[p].info=x; node[p].next=-1; if(pq->rear==-1) pq->front=p; else node[pq->rear].next=p; pq->rear=p; } /*end insert*/ Void insert(struct queue *pq, int x){ NODEPTR p; p=getnode(); p->info=x; p->next=NULL; if(pq->rear==NULL) pq->front=p; else (pq->rear)->next=p; pq->rear=p; }/*end insert*/ 22

Queues as Lists in C Int remove(struct queue *pq){ int p,x; if(empty(pq)){ printf(“queue underflow\n”); exit(1); } p=pq->front; x=node[p].info; pq->front=node[p].next; if(pq->front==-1) pq->rear=-1; freenode((p); return x; }/*end remove*/ Int remove(struct queue *pq){ NODEPTR p; int x; if(empty(pq)){ printf(“queue underflow\n”); exit(1); } p=pq->front; x=p->info; pq->front=p->next; if(pq->front==NULL) pq->rear=NULL; freenode((p); return x; }/*end remove*/ 23

Circular Lists If the last node in a linear list refers to the first node then it is a circular list Let an external pointer, p, refers to the last node in the list. Then the last node is node(p), and the first node is node(next(p)) 24

Stack as a Circular List Let stack be a pointer to the last node of a circular list and let the first node is the top of the stack An empty stack is represented by a null list Int empty(NODEPTR *pstack){ return ((*pstack==NULL)?TRUE:FALSE); }/*end empty*/ 25

Stack as a Circular List Void push(NODEPTR *pstack, int x){ NODEPTR p; p=getnode(); p->info=x; if(empty(pstack)) *pstack=p; else p->next=(*pstack)->next; (*pstack)->next=p; }/*end push*/ 26

Stack as a Circular List Int pop(NODEPTR *pstack){ int x; NODEPTR p; if(empty(pstack)){ printf(“stack underflow\n”); exit(1); } p=(*pstack)->next; x=p->info; if(p==*pstack)/*only one node on the stack*/ *pstack=NULL; else (*pstack)->next=p->next; freenode(p); return x; }/*end pop*/ 27

Queue as a Circular List Using a circular list, a queue may be specified by a single pointer, q, to that list. Node(q) is the rear of the queue and the following node is the front The function empty is the same as for stacks. The routine remove(pq) called by remove(&q) is identical to pop except that all references are to pstack are replaced by pq, a pointer to q. 28

Queue as a Circular List Void insert(NODEPTR *pq, int x){ NODEPTR p; p=getnode(); p->info=x; if(empty(pq)) *pq=p; else p->next=(*pq)->next; (*pq)->next=p; *pq=p; return; }/*end insert*/ Note that insert(&q,x) is equivalent to push(&q,x); q=q->next; 29

Doubly Linked Lists Struct nodetype{ int info; int left, right; }; Struct nodetype node[NUMNODES]; Struct node{ int info; struct node *left, *right; }; Typedef struct node *NODEPTR; 30

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