Sorting Algorithms Merge Sort Quick Sort Hairong Zhao New Jersey Institute of Technology

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3 Divide and Conquer 1.Base Case, solve the problem directly if it is small enough 2.Divide the problem into two or more similar and smaller subproblems 3.Recursively solve the subproblems 4.Combine solutions to the subproblems

Transcript of Sorting Algorithms Merge Sort Quick Sort Hairong Zhao New Jersey Institute of Technology

Sorting Algorithms Merge Sort Quick Sort Hairong ZhaoNew Jersey Institute of Technology 2 Overview Divide and Conquer Merge Sort Quick Sort 3 Divide and Conquer 1.Base Case, solve the problem directly if it is small enough 2.Divide the problem into two or more similar and smaller subproblems 3.Recursively solve the subproblems 4.Combine solutions to the subproblems 4 Divide and Conquer - Sort Problem: Input: A[left..right] unsorted array of integers Output: A[left..right] sorted in non-decreasing order 5 Divide and Conquer - Sort 1. Base case at most one element (left right), return 2. Divide A into two subarrays: FirstPart, SecondPart Two Subproblems: sort the FirstPart sort the SecondPart 3. Recursively sort FirstPart sort SecondPart 4. Combine sorted FirstPart and sorted SecondPart 6 Overview Divide and Conquer Merge Sort Quick Sort 7 Merge Sort: Idea Merge Recursively sort Divide into two halves FirstPart SecondPart FirstPart SecondPart A A is sorted! 8 Merge Sort: Algorithm Merge-Sort (A, left, right) if left right return else middle b (left+right)/2 Merge-Sort(A, left, middle) Merge-Sort(A, middle+1, right) Merge(A, left, middle, right) Recursive Call 9 A[middle] A[left] Sorted FirstPart Sorted SecondPart Merge-Sort: Merge A[right] merge A: A: Sorted L:R: Temporary Arrays Merge-Sort: Merge Example A: 11 Merge-Sort: Merge Example L: A: R: i=0 j=0 k= 12 Merge-Sort: Merge Example L: A: R: k= i=0 j=1 13 Merge-Sort: Merge Example L: A: R: i=1 k= j=1 14 Merge-Sort: Merge Example L: A: R: i=2 j=1 k= 15 Merge-Sort: Merge Example L: A: R: j=2 k= i=2 5 16 Merge-Sort: Merge Example L: A: R: i=2 j=3 k= 17 Merge-Sort: Merge Example L: A: R: k= i=2 j=4 18 Merge-Sort: Merge Example L: A: R: i=3 j=4 k=7 19 Merge-Sort: Merge Example L: A: R: i=4 j=4 k=8 20 Merge(A, left, middle, right) 1. n 1 middle left n 2 right middle 3. create array L[n 1 ], R[n 2 ] 4. for i 0 to n 1 -1 do L[i] A[left +i] 5. for j 0 to n 2 -1 do R[j] A[middle+j] 6. k i j 0 7. while i < n 1 & j < n 2 8. if L[i] < R[j] 9. A[k++] L[i++] 10. else 11. A[k++] R[j++] 12. while i < n A[k++] L[i++] 14. while j < n A[k++] R[j++] n = n 1 +n 2 Space: n Time : cn for some constant c Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Divide A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 3), divide A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 0, 1), divide A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 0, 0), base case A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 0, 0), return A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 1, 1), base case A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 1, 1), return A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge(A, 0, 0, 1) A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 0, 1), return A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 2, 3) 4 8, divide A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 2, 2), base case A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 2, 2), return A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 3, 3), base case A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 3, 3), return A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge(A, 2, 2, 3) A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 2, 3), return A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge(A, 0, 1, 3) A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 0, 3), return A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 4, 7) A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) A: Merge (A, 4, 5, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 4, 7), return A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge(A, 0, 3, 7) A: Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7) Merge-Sort(A, 0, 7), done! 43 Merge-Sort Analysis cn 2 cn/2 = cn 4 cn/4 = cn n/2 2c = cn log n levels Total running time: (nlogn) Total Space: (n) Total: cn log n n n/2 n/ 44 Merge-Sort Summary Approach: divide and conquer Time Most of the work is in the merging Total time: (n log n) Space: (n), more space than other sorts. 45 Overview Divide and Conquer Merge Sort Quick Sort 46 Quick Sort Divide: Pick any element p as the pivot, e.g, the first element Partition the remaining elements into FirstPart, which contains all elements < p SecondPart, which contains all elements p Recursively sort the FirstPart and SecondPart Combine: no work is necessary since sorting is done in place 47 Quick Sort x < p p p x Partition FirstPart SecondPart p pivot A: Recursive call x < p p p x Sorted FirstPart Sorted SecondPart Sorted 48 Quick Sort Quick-Sort(A, left, right) if left right return else middle Partition(A, left, right) Quick-Sort(A, left, middle1 ) Quick-Sort(A, middle+1, right) end if 49 Partition p p x < pp x p x < p A: A: A: p 50 Partition ExampleA: 51 Partition ExampleA: i=0 j=1 52 Partition ExampleA: j= i=0 8 53 Partition ExampleA: i=0 j=2 54 Partition ExampleA: i= j=3i=1 55 Partition ExampleA: i=1 5 j=4 56 Partition ExampleA: i=1 1 j=5 57 Partition ExampleA: i=2 16 j=5 58 Partition ExampleA: i= j=6 59 Partition ExampleA: i= i=3j=7 60 Partition ExampleA: i=3 15 j=8 61 Partition ExampleA: 41678i= 62 A: x < 4 4 x pivot in correct position Partition Example 63 Partition(A, left, right) 1. x A[left] 2. i left 3. for j left+1 to right 4. if A[j] < x then 5. i i swap(A[i], A[j]) 7. end if 8. end for j 9. swap(A[i], A[left]) 10. return i n = right left +1 Time: cn for some constant c Space: constant Quick-Sort(A, 0, 7) Partition A: Quick-Sort(A, 0, 7) Quick-Sort(A, 0, 2) A:, partition Quick-Sort(A, 0, 7) Quick-Sort(A, 0, 0), base case, return Quick-Sort(A, 0, 7) Quick-Sort(A, 1, 1), base case Quick-Sort(A, 0, 7) Quick-Sort(A, 2, 2), return Quick-Sort(A, 0, 2), return Quick-Sort(A, 0, 7) Quick-Sort(A, 2, 2), return Quick-Sort(A, 4, 7), partition Quick-Sort(A, 0, 7) Quick-Sort(A, 5, 7), partition Quick-Sort(A, 0, 7) Quick-Sort(A, 6, 7), partition Quick-Sort(A, 0, 7) Quick-Sort(A, 7, 7) 8, return, base case 8 Quick-Sort(A, 0, 7) Quick-Sort(A, 6, 7), return Quick-Sort(A, 0, 7) Quick-Sort(A, 5, 7), return 6 8 7 Quick-Sort(A, 0, 7) Quick-Sort(A, 4, 7), return Quick-Sort(A, 0, 7), done! 77 Quick-Sort: Best Case Even Partition Total time: (nlogn) cn 2 cn/2 = cn 4 c/4 = cn n/3 3c = cn log n levels n n/2 n/ 78 cn c(n-1) 3c 2c n n-1 n c(n-2) Happens only if input is sortd input is reversely sorted Quick-Sort: Worst Case Unbalanced Partition Total time: (n 2 ) 79 Quick-Sort: an Average Case Suppose the split is 1/10 : 9/10 Quick-Sort: an Average Case cn cn n 0.1n 0.9n 0.01n 0.09n Total time: (nlogn) 0.81n 2 2 log 10 n log 10/9 n cn 80 Quick-Sort Summary Time Most of the work done in partitioning. Average case takes (n log(n)) time. Worst case takes (n 2 ) time Space Sorts in-place, i.e., does not require additional space 81 Summary Divide and Conquer Merge-Sort Most of the work done in Merging (n log(n)) time (n) space Quick-Sort Most of the work done in partitioning Average case takes (n log(n)) time Worst case takes (n 2 ) time (1) space 82 Homework 1. What is the running time of Merge-Sort if the array is already sorted? What is the best case running time of Merge-Sort? 2. Demonstrate the working of Partition on sequence (13, 5, 14, 11, 16, 12, 1, 15). What is the value of i returned at the completion of Partition?