C / integer set

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bitfield πŸ‚
9 (+0) ⭐

Python fast integer set implementation

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isl 🌿
49 (+0) ⭐

Integer Set Library (source repository: http://repo.or.cz/w/isl.git)

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tiny-bignum-c 🌿
355 (+0) ⭐

Small portable multiple-precision unsigned integer arithmetic in C

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sds 🌿
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Simple Dynamic Strings library for C

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set32 πŸ‚
28 (+0) ⭐

32-bit integer hash set header library

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filesets πŸ‚
4 (+0) ⭐

Fast set operations on integer groups read from files.

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islpy 🌿
61 (+0) ⭐

Python wrapper for isl, an integer set library

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intarray πŸ‚
20 (+0) ⭐

Integer array extension for PHP with fast set operations

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Int128 🌿
5 (+0) ⭐

128 bit integer optimized with x64-avx2 instruction set

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0
7 (+0) ⭐

CSC 541 Assignment 4 B-Trees Introduction The goals of this assignment are two-fold: To introduce you to searching data on disk using B-trees. To investigate how changing the order of a B-tree affects its performance. Index File During this assignment you will create, search, and manage a binary index file of integer key values. The values stored in the file will be specified by the user. You will structure the file as a B-tree. Program Execution Your program will be named assn_4 and it will run from the command line. Two command line arguments will be specified: the name of the index file, and a B-tree order. assn_4 index-file order For example, executing your program as follows assn_4 index.bin 4 would open an index file called index.bin that holds integer keys stored in an order-4 B-tree. You can assume order will always be β‰₯ 3. For convenience, we refer to the index file as index.bin throughout the remainder of the assignment. Note. If you are asked open an existing index file, you can assume the B-tree order specified on the command line matches the order that was used when the index file was first created. B-Tree Nodes Your program is allowed to hold individual B-tree nodes in memoryβ€”but not the entire treeβ€”at any given time. Your B-tree node should have a structure and usage similar to the following. #include <stdlib.h> int order = 4; /* B-tree order */ typedef struct { /* B-tree node */ int n; /* Number of keys in node */ int *key; /* Node's keys */ long *child; /* Node's child subtree offsets */ } btree_node; btree_node node; /* Single B-tree node */ node.n = 0; node.key = (int *) calloc( order - 1, sizeof( int ) ); node.child = (long *) calloc( order, sizeof( long ) ); Note. Be careful when you're reading and writing data structures with dynamically allocated memory. For example, trying to write node like this fwrite( &node, sizeof( btree_node ), 1, fp ); will write node's key count, the pointer value for its key array, and the pointer value for its child offset array, but it will not write the contents of the key and child offset arrays. The arrays' contents and not pointers to their contents need to be written explicitly instead. fwrite( &node.n, sizeof( int ), 1, fp ); fwrite( node.key, sizeof( int ), order - 1, fp ); fwrite( node.child, sizeof( long ), order, fp ); Reading node structures from disk would use a similar strategy. Root Node Offset In order to manage any tree, you need to locate its root node. Initially the root node will be stored near the front of index.bin. If the root node splits, however, a new root will be appended to the end of index.bin. The root node's offset will be maintained persistently by storing it at the front of index.bin when the file is closed, and reading it when the file is opened. #include <stdio.h> FILE *fp; /* Input file stream */ long root; /* Offset of B-tree root node */ fp = fopen( "index.bin", "r+b" ); /* If file doesn't exist, set root offset to unknown and create * file, otherwise read the root offset at the front of the file */ if ( fp == NULL ) { root = -1; fp = fopen( "index.bin", "w+b" ); fwrite( &root, sizeof( long ), 1, fp ); } else { fread( &root, sizeof( long ), 1, fp ); } User Interface The user will communicate with your program through a set of commands typed at the keyboard. Your program must support four simple commands: add k Add a new integer key with value k to index.bin. find k Find an entry with a key value of k in index.bin, if it exists. print Print the contents and the structure of the B-tree on-screen. end Update the root node's offset at the front of the index.bin, and close the index file, and end the program. Add Use a standard B-tree algorithm to add a new key k to the index file. Search the B-tree for the leaf node L responsible for k. If k is stored in L's key list, print Entry with key=k already exists on-screen and stop, since duplicate keys are not allowed. Create a new key list K that contains L's keys, plus k, sorted in ascending order. If L's key list is not full, replace it with K, update L's child offsets, write L back to disk, and stop. Otherwise, split K about its median key value km into left and right key lists KL = (k0, ... , km-1) and KR = (km+1, ... , kn-1). Use ceiling to calculate m = ⌈(n-1)/2βŒ‰. For example, if n = 3, m = 1. If n = 4, m = 2. Save KL and its associated child offsets in L, then write L back to disk. Save KR and its associated child offsets in a new node R, then append R to the end of the index file. Promote km , L's offset, and R's offset and insert them in L's parent node. If the parent's key list is full, recursively split its list and promote the median to its parent. If a promotion is made to a root node with a full key list, split and create a new root node holding km and offsets to L and R. Find To find key value k in the index file, search the root node for k. If k is found, the search succeeds. Otherwise, determine the child subtree S that is responsible for k, then recursively search S. If k is found during the recursive search, print Entry with key=k exists on-screen. If at any point in the recursion S does not exist, print Entry with key=k does not exist on-screen. Print This command prints the contents of the B-tree on-screen, level by level. Begin by considering a single B-tree node. To print the contents of the node on-screen, print its key values separated by commas. int i; /* Loop counter */ btree_node node; /* Node to print */ long off; /* Node's offset */ for( i = 0; i < node.n - 1; i++ ) { printf( "%d,", node.key[ i ] ); } printf( "%d", node.key[ node.n - 1 ] ); To print the entire tree, start by printing the root node. Next, print the root node's children on a new line, separating each child node's output by a space character. Then, print their children on a new line, and so on until all the nodes in the tree are printed. This approach prints the nodes on each level of the B-tree left-to-right on a common line. For example, inserting the integers 1 through 13 inclusive into an order-4 B-tree would produce the following output. 1: 9 2: 3,6 12 3: 1,2 4,5 7,8 10,11 13 To support trees with more than 9 levels, we leave space for two characters to print the level at the beginning of each line, that is, using printf( "%2d: ", lvl )" or something similar. Hint. To process nodes left-to-right level-by-level, do not use recursion. Instead, create a queue containing the root node's offset. Remove the offset at the front of the queue (initially the root's offset) and read the corresponding node from disk. Append the node's non-empty subtree offsets to the end of the queue, then print the node's key values. Continue until the queue is empty. End This command ends the program by writing the root node's offset to the front of index.bin, then closing the index file. Programming Environment All programs must be written in C, and compiled to run on the remote.eos.ncsu.edu Linux server. Any ssh client can be used to access your Unity account and AFS storage space on this machine. Your assignment will be run automatically, and the output it produces will be compared to known, correct output using diff. Because of this, your output must conform to the print command's description. If it doesn't, diff will report your output as incorrect, and it will be marked accordingly. Supplemental Material In order to help you test your program, we provide example input and output files. input-01.txt, an input file of commands applied to an initially empty index file saved as an order-4 B-tree, and input-02.txt, an input file of commands applied to the index file produced by input-01.txt. The output files show what your program should print after each input file is processed. output-01.txt, the output your program should produce after it processes input-01.txt. output-02.txt, the output your program should produce after it processes input-02.txt. To test your program, you would issue the following commands: % rm index.bin % assn_4 index.bin 4 < input-01.txt > my-output-01.txt % assn_4 index.bin 4 < input-02.txt > my-output-02.txt You can use diff to compare output from your program to our output files. If your program is running properly and your output is formatted correctly, your program should produce output identical to what is in these files. Please remember, the files we're providing here are meant to serve as examples only. Apart from holding valid commands, you cannot make any assumptions about the size or the content of the input files we will use to test your program. Test Files The following files were used to test your program. Order 3 Test Case. input-03.txt output-03-first.txt Order 4 Test Case. input-04.txt output-04-first.txt Order 10 Test Case. input-10-01.txt, input-10-02.txt output-10-01.txt, output-10-02.txt Order 20 Test Case. input-20.txt output-20-first.txt Your program was run on all test cases using order-3, order-4, and order-20 B-trees. % rm index.bin % assn_4 index.bin 3 < input-03.txt > my-output-03.txt % rm index.bin % assn_4 index.bin 4 < input-04.txt > my-output-04.txt % rm index.bin % assn_4 index.bin 20 < input-20.txt > my-output-20.txt Your program was also run twice using an order-10 B-tree, to test its ability to re-use an existing index file. % rm index.bin % assn_4 index.bin 10 < input-10-01.txt > my-output-10-01.txt % assn_4 index.bin 10 < input-10-02.txt > my-output-10-02.txt Hand-In Requirements Use Moodle (the online assignment submission software) to submit the following files: assn_4, a Linux executable of your finished assignment, and all associated source code files (these can be called anything you want). There are four important requirements that your assignment must satisfy. Your executable file must be named exactly as shown above. The program will be run and marked electronically using a script file, so using a different name means the executable will not be found, and subsequently will not be marked. Your program must be compiled to run on remote.eos.ncsu.edu. If we cannot run your program, we will not be able to mark it, and we will be forced to assign you a grade of 0. Your program must produce output that exactly matches the format described in the print command section of this assignment. If it doesn't, it will not pass our automatic comparison to known, correct output. You must submit your source code with your executable prior to the submission deadline. If you do not submit your source code, we cannot MOSS it to check for code similarity. Because of this, any assignment that does not include source code will be assigned a grade of 0. Updated 20-Dec-14

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