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# C语言代写 | CSE 101 Algorithms and Abstract Data Types

### C语言代写 | CSE 101 Algorithms and Abstract Data Types

CSE 101
Algorithms and Abstract Data Types
Programming Assignment 2
In this assignment you will create a calculator for performing matrix operations that exploits the (expected)
sparseness of its matrix operands. An 𝑛 × 𝑛 square matrix is said to be sparse if the number of non-zero
entries (abbreviated NNZ) is small compared to the total number of entries, 𝑛
2
. The result will be a C
program capable of performing fast matrix operations, even on very large matrices, provided they are
sparse.
Given 𝑛 × 𝑛 matrices A and B, their product 𝐶 = 𝐴 ⋅ 𝐵 is the 𝑛 × 𝑛 matrix whose 𝑖𝑗th
entry is given by
𝐶𝑖𝑗 = ∑ 𝐴𝑖𝑘
𝑛
𝑘=1 𝐵𝑘𝑗.
Thus the element in the i
th row and j
th column of C is the vector dot product of the i
th row of A with the j
th
column of B. If we consider addition and multiplication of real numbers to be our basic operations, then
the above formula can be computed in time Θ(𝑛
3
), which is impractical for matrix sizes n of more than a
few thousand. If it so happens that A and B are sparse, then a great many of these arithmetic operations
involve adding or multiplying by zero, hence are unnecessary.
The sum S, and difference D, of A and B are the 𝑛 × 𝑛 matrices having 𝑖𝑗th
entries:
𝑆𝑖𝑗 = 𝐴𝑖𝑗 + 𝐵𝑖𝑗 and 𝐷𝑖𝑗 = 𝐴𝑖𝑗 − 𝐵𝑖𝑗
The scalar product of a real number x with A is denoted 𝑥𝐴, and has 𝑖𝑗th
entry (𝑥𝐴)𝑖𝑗 = 𝑥 ⋅ 𝐴𝑖𝑗. The
transpose of A, denoted 𝐴
𝑇
, is the matrix whose 𝑖𝑗
𝑡ℎ
entry is the 𝑗𝑖
𝑡ℎ
entry of A: (𝐴
𝑇
)𝑖𝑗 = 𝐴𝑗𝑖. In other
words, the rows of A are the columns of 𝐴
𝑇
, and the columns of A are the rows of 𝐴
𝑇
. Each of these
operations can be computed in time Θ(𝑛
2
), and just as for multiplication, their cost can be improved upon
significantly when A and B are sparse.
As one would expect, the cost of a matrix operation depends heavily on the choice of data structure used
to represent the matrix operands. There are several ways to represent a square matrix with real entries. The
standard approach is to use a 2-dimensional 𝑛 × 𝑛 array of doubles. The advantage of this representation
is that all of the above matrix operations have a straight-forward implementation using nested loops. This
project will use a very different representation however. Here you will represent a matrix as a 1-dimensional
array of Lists. Each List will represent one row of the Matrix, but only the non-zero entries will be stored.
Therefore List elements must store, not just the matrix entries, but the column index in which those entries
reside. For example, the matrix below would have the following representation as an array of Lists.
𝑀 = [
1.0 0.0 2.0
3.0 0.0 0.0
0.0 4.0 5.0
] Array of Lists: [
1: (1, 1.0) (3, 2.0)
2: (1, 3.0)
3: (2, 4.0) (3, 5.0)
This method obviously results in a substantial space savings when the Matrix is sparse. In addition, the
standard matrix operations defined above can be performed more efficiently on sparse matrices. As you
will see though, the matrix operations are much more difficult to implement using this representation. The
trade-off then, is a gain in space and time efficiency for sparse matrices, at the expense of more complicated
algorithms for performing standard matrix operations. Designing these algorithms in terms of our List ADT
operations will constitute the majority of the work you do on this assignment.
It will be necessary to make some minor changes to your List ADT from pa1. First you must convert your
ADT from a List of ints to a List of generic pointers. This entails changing certain field types, declaration
statements, method parameters, and return types from int to void*. The structs referred to by these List
elements will be defined in the Matrix ADT specified below. Second, it will be necessary to eliminate the
List operations equals() and copy(). The problem with these functions is that the List no longer knows what
it is a list of, and therefore can only perform “shallow” versions of these operations, i.e. compare or copy
pointers, not what they point to. For the same reason, function printList() is no longer required (but you
may wish to include it for diagnostic purposes only). The (optional) function cat() may also be included.
All other List operations from pa1 will be retained.
A “typical loop” in a client of List (as previously illustrated on page 3 of the pa1 project description) might
now appear as
type x; // Here “type” is whatever data type the void
// pointers in List are pointing to, known by
// the client but not by List.
moveFront(L);
while( index(L)>=0 ){
// Get current element, cast as the right kind of
// pointer, follow the pointer, assign value to x.
x = *(type*)get(L);
// do something with x, then
moveNext(L);
}
Observe that the equals(), copy() and printList() operations can still be performed, but they must now be
done from the client level. Be sure to test this modified List ADT before you try to implement the Matrix
ADT defined below. A (very weak) test of the modified List ADT called ListClient.c will be posted under
the examples section of the class webpage.
File Formats
The top level client module for this project will be called Sparse.c. It will take two command line arguments
giving the names of the input and output files, respectively. The input file will begin with a single line
containing three integers n, a and b, separated by spaces. The second line will be blank, and the following
a lines will specify the non-zero entries of an 𝑛 × 𝑛 matrix A. Each of these lines will contain a space
separated list of three numbers: two integers and a double, giving the row, column, and value of the
corresponding matrix entry. After another blank line, will follow b lines specifying the non-zero entries of
an 𝑛 × 𝑛 matrix B. For example, the two matrices
𝐴 = [
1.0 2.0 3.0
4.0 5.0 6.0
7.0 8.0 9.0
] and 𝐵 = [
1.0 0.0 1.0
0.0 0.0 0.0
1.0 1.0 1.0
]
are encoded by the following input file:
3 9 5
1 1 1.0
1 2 2.0
1 3 3.0
2 1 4.0
2 2 5.0
2 3 6.0
3 1 7.0
3 2 8.0
3 3 9.0
1 1 1.0
1 3 1.0
3 1 1.0
3 2 1.0
3 3 1.0
Your program will read an input file as above, initialize and build the Array of Lists representation of the
matrices A and B, then calculate and print the following matrices to the output file: 𝐴, 𝐵, (1.5)𝐴, 𝐴 + 𝐵,
𝐴 + 𝐴, 𝐵 − 𝐴, 𝐴 − 𝐴, 𝐴
𝑇
, 𝐴𝐵 and 𝐵
2
. The output file format is illustrated by the following example, which
corresponds to the above input file.
A has 9 non-zero entries:
1: (1, 1.0) (2, 2.0) (3, 3.0)
2: (1, 4.0) (2, 5.0) (3, 6.0)
3: (1, 7.0) (2, 8.0) (3, 9.0)
B has 5 non-zero entries:
1: (1, 1.0) (3, 1.0)
3: (1, 1.0) (2, 1.0) (3, 1.0)
(1.5)*A =
1: (1, 1.5) (2, 3.0) (3, 4.5)
2: (1, 6.0) (2, 7.5) (3, 9.0)
3: (1, 10.5) (2, 12.0) (3, 13.5)
A+B =
1: (1, 2.0) (2, 2.0) (3, 4.0)
2: (1, 4.0) (2, 5.0) (3, 6.0)
3: (1, 8.0) (2, 9.0) (3, 10.0)
A+A =
1: (1, 2.0) (2, 4.0) (3, 6.0)
2: (1, 8.0) (2, 10.0) (3, 12.0)
3: (1, 14.0) (2, 16.0) (3, 18.0)
B-A =
1: (2, -2.0) (3, -2.0)
2: (1, -4.0) (2, -5.0) (3, -6.0)
3: (1, -6.0) (2, -7.0) (3, -8.0)
A-A =
Transpose(A) =
1: (1, 1.0) (2, 4.0) (3, 7.0)
2: (1, 2.0) (2, 5.0) (3, 8.0)
3: (1, 3.0) (2, 6.0) (3, 9.0)
A*B =
1: (1, 4.0) (2, 3.0) (3, 4.0)
2: (1, 10.0) (2, 6.0) (3, 10.0)
3: (1, 16.0) (2, 9.0) (3, 16.0)
B*B =
1: (1, 2.0) (2, 1.0) (3, 2.0)
3: (1, 2.0) (2, 1.0) (3, 2.0)
Notice that the rows are to be printed in column sorted order, and zero rows are skipped altogether. A zero
matrix cause no output to be printed, as seen by the matrix 𝐴 − 𝐴 above. Note that, unlike the output file,
the input file may give matrix entries in any order.
In addition to the main program Sparse.c and the altered List.c from pa1, you will implement a Matrix ADT
in a file called Matrix.c. This ADT will contain a private inner struct (similar to Node in your List ADT)
encapsulating the column and value information corresponding to a matrix entry. You can give this inner
struct any name you wish, but I will refer to it here as Entry. Thus Entry is a pointer to a struct called
EntryObj that has two fields storing types int and double respectively. Your Matrix ADT will represent a
matrix as an array of Lists of Entries. Since Entry is itself a pointer, it can be assigned to a field of type
void*. It is required that each List of Entries be maintained in column sorted order. Your Matrix ADT
will export the following operations.
// newMatrix()
// Returns a reference to a new nXn Matrix object in the zero state.
Matrix newMatrix(int n)
// freeMatrix()
// Frees heap memory associated with *pM, sets *pM to NULL.
void freeMatrix(Matrix* pM);
// Access functions
// size()
// Return the size of square Matrix M.
int size(Matrix M);
// NNZ()
// Return the number of non-zero elements in M.
int NNZ(Matrix M);
// equals()
// Return true (1) if matrices A and B are equal, false (0) otherwise.
int equals(Matrix A, Matrix B);
// Manipulation procedures
// makeZero()
// Re-sets M to the zero Matrix.
void makeZero(Matrix M);
// changeEntry()
// Changes the ith row, jth column of M to the value x.
// Pre: 1<=i<=size(M), 1<=j<=size(M)
void changeEntry(Matrix M, int i, int j, double x);
// Matrix Arithmetic operations
// copy()
// Returns a reference to a new Matrix object having the same entries as A.
Matrix copy(Matrix A);
// transpose()
// Returns a reference to a new Matrix object representing the transpose
// of A.
Matrix transpose(Matrix A);
// scalarMult()
// Returns a reference to a new Matrix object representing xA.
Matrix scalarMult(double x, Matrix A);
// sum()
// Returns a reference to a new Matrix object representing A+B.
// pre: size(A)==size(B)
Matrix sum(Matrix A, Matrix B);
// diff()
// Returns a reference to a new Matrix object representing A-B.
// pre: size(A)==size(B)
Matrix diff(Matrix A, Matrix B);
// product()
// Returns a reference to a new Matrix object representing AB
// pre: size(A)==size(B)
Matrix product(Matrix A, Matrix B);
// printMatrix()
// Prints a string representation of Matrix M to filestream out. Zero rows
// are not printed. Each non-zero is represented as one line consisting
// of the row number, followed by a colon, a space, then a space separated
// list of pairs “(col, val)” giving the column numbers and non-zero values
// in that row. The double val will be rounded to 1 decimal point.
void printMatrix(FILE* out, Matrix M);
It is required that your program perform these operations efficiently. Let 𝑛 be the number of rows in 𝐴, and
let 𝑎 and 𝑏 denote the number of non-zero entries in 𝐴 and 𝐵 respectively. Then the worst case run times
of the above functions should have the following asymptotic growth rates.
changeEntry(A, i, j, x): Θ(𝑎)
copy(A): Θ(𝑛 + 𝑎)
transpose(A): Θ(𝑛 + 𝑎)
scalarMult(x, A): Θ(𝑛 + 𝑎)
sum(A, B): Θ(𝑛 + 𝑎 + 𝑏)
diff(A, B): Θ(𝑛 + 𝑎 + 𝑏)
product(A, B): Θ(𝑛
2 + 𝑎 ⋅ 𝑏)
It will be helpful to include a private function in Matrix.c with signature
double vectorDot(List P, List Q)
that computes the vector dot product of two matrix rows represented by Lists P and Q. Use this function
together with function transpose() to help implement product(). Similar helper functions for the
operations sum() and diff() will also be useful, and are highly recommended.
What to Turn In
Your project will be structured in three files: Sparse.c, Matrix.c, and List.c (together with header files
Matrix.h and List.h). The main program Sparse.c, will handle the input and output files and is the client of
the Matrix ADT, which is itself a client of the modified List ADT. Note that Sparse is not itself a direct
client of List, since it need not call any List operations. You will also write separate client modules
ListTest.c and MatrixTest.c to test the List and Matrix ADTs in isolation. Students often ask what
should be the contents of these test files. In each case, include enough calls to ADT operations to convince
the grader that you did in fact test your List and Matrix ADT modules in isolation before using them in the
larger project. The best way to do this is to actually use them for this purpose. At minimum they should
call every public function in their respective ADT modules at least once. The webpage link Examples/pa2
will contain files MatrixClient.c and ListClient.c. These should be considered to be weak tests of your
Matrix and ADT modules respectively, and are not adquate for your testing purposes. A number of matched
pairs of input/output files will also be included, along with a Python script for creating random input files.
Also submit a README file and a Makefile that creates an executable file called Sparse. (A Makefile is
also included in Examples/pa2 which you may alter as you see fit.) Thus in all, nine files will be submitted.
Sparse.c
Matrix.c
Matrix.h
MatrixTest.c
List.c
List.h
ListTest.c
Makefile 