Algorithms/Unweighted Graph Algorithms

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Top, Chapters: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, A

Representation of Graph[edit]

Adjacency Matrix[edit]

Adjacency LIst[edit]

Comparison[edit]

Depth First Search[edit]

Pseudocode[edit]

 dfs(vertex w)
   if w has already been marked visited
     return
   mark w as visited
   for each adjacent vertex v
     dfs(v)

Properties[edit]

Classification of Edge[edit]

Tree Edge[edit]

Backward Edge[edit]

Forward Edge[edit]

Cross Edge[edit]

IT is good techniques from :Yogesh Jakhar

Breadth First Search[edit]

Pseudocode[edit]

Example[edit]

Correctness[edit]

Analysis[edit]

Usage[edit]

A breadth first search can be used to explore a database schema, in an attempt to turn it into an xml schema. This is done by naming the root table, and then doing a referential breadth first search . The search is both done on the refering and referred ends, so if another table refers to to the current node being searched, than that table has a one-to-many relationship in the xml schema, otherwise it is many-to-one.

Classical Graph Problems[edit]

Topological Sort[edit]

A topological sort is an ordering of vertices in a directed acyclic graph such that if there is a path from vi to vj, then vj appears after vi in the ordering.

Given a graph G, a topological sort can be performed with the following steps.

  1. Find any vertex with no incoming edges and list it.
  2. Remove it along with its edges. (The edges should all be outgoing.)
  3. Repeat step 1 until there are no more vertices.

Strongly Connected Components[edit]

Articulation Vertex[edit]

Bridge[edit]

Diameter[edit]


Top, Chapters: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, A