99 questions/46 to 50
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Logic and Codes
(**) Define predicates and/2, or/2, nand/2, nor/2, xor/2, impl/2 and equ/2 (for logical equivalence) which succeed or fail according to the result of their respective operations; e.g. and(A,B) will succeed, if and only if both A and B succeed.
A logical expression in two variables can then be written as in the following example: and(or(A,B),nand(A,B)).
Now, write a predicate table/3 which prints the truth table of a given logical expression in two variables.
Example: (table A B (and A (or A B))) true true true true fail true fail true fail fail fail fail Example in Haskell: > table2 (\a b -> (and' a (or' a b)) True True True True False True False True False False False False
not' :: Bool -> Bool not' True = False not' False = True and',or',nor',nand',xor',impl',equ' :: Bool -> Bool -> Bool and' True True = True and' _ _ = False or' False False = False or' _ _ = True nor' a b = not' $ or' a b nand' a b = not' $ and' a b xor' True False = True xor' False True = True xor' _ _ = False impl' a b = (not' a) `or'` b equ' True True = True equ' False False = True equ' _ _ = False table2 :: (Bool -> Bool -> Bool) -> IO () table2 f = mapM_ putStrLn [show a ++ " " ++ show b ++ " " ++ show (f a b) | a <- [True, False], b <- [True, False]]
The implementations of the logic functions are quite verbose and can be shortened in places (like "equ' = (==)").
The table function in Lisp supposedly uses Lisp's symbol handling to substitute variables on the fly in the expression. I chose passing a binary function instead because parsing an expression would be more verbose in haskell than it is in Lisp. Template Haskell could also be used :)
(*) Truth tables for logical expressions (2).
Continue problem P46 by defining and/2, or/2, etc as being operators. This allows to write the logical expression in the more natural way, as in the example: A and (A or not B). Define operator precedence as usual; i.e. as in Java.
Example: * (table A B (A and (A or not B))) true true true true fail true fail true fail fail fail fail Example in Haskell: > table2 (\a b -> a `and'` (a `or'` not b)) True True True True False True False True False False False False
-- functions as in solution 46 infixl 4 `or'` infixl 6 `and'` -- "not" has fixity 9 by default
Java operator precedence (descending) as far as I could fathom it:
logical not equality and xor or
Using "not" as a non-operator is a little evil, but then again these problems were designed for languages other than haskell :)
(**) Truth tables for logical expressions (3).
Generalize problem P47 in such a way that the logical expression may contain any number of logical variables. Define table/2 in a way that table(List,Expr) prints the truth table for the expression Expr, which contains the logical variables enumerated in List.
Example: * (table (A,B,C) (A and (B or C) equ A and B or A and C)) true true true true true true fail true true fail true true true fail fail true fail true true true fail true fail true fail fail true true fail fail fail true Example in Haskell: > tablen 3 (\[a,b,c] -> a `and'` (b `or'` c) `equ'` a `and'` b `or'` a `and'` c) True True True True True True False True True False True True True False False True False True True True False True False True False False True True False False False True
import Control.Monad (replicateM) import Data.List (intersperse) -- functions as in solution 46 infixl 4 `or'` infixl 4 `nor'` infixl 5 `xor'` infixl 6 `and'` infixl 6 `nand'` infixl 3 `equ'` -- was 7, changing it to 3 got me the same results as in the original question :( tablen :: Int -> ([Bool] -> Bool) -> IO () tablen n f = mapM_ putStrLn [toStr a ++ " => " ++ show (f a) | a <- args n] where args n = replicateM n [True, False] toStr = concat . intersperse " " . map show
(**) Gray codes.
An n-bit Gray code is a sequence of n-bit strings constructed according to certain rules. For example,
n = 1: C(1) = ['0','1']. n = 2: C(2) = ['00','01','11','10']. n = 3: C(3) = ['000','001','011','010',´110´,´111´,´101´,´100´].
Find out the construction rules and write a predicate with the following specification:
% gray(N,C) :- C is the N-bit Gray code
Can you apply the method of "result caching" in order to make the predicate more efficient, when it is to be used repeatedly?
Example in Haskell: P49> gray 3 ["000","001","011","010","110","111","101","100"]
gray :: Int -> [String] gray 0 = [""] gray n = let xs = gray (n-1) in map ('0':) xs ++ map ('1':) (reverse xs)
It seems that the Gray code can be recursively defined in the way that for determining the gray code of n we take the Gray code of n-1, prepend a 0 to each word, take the Gray code for n-1 again, reverse it and prepend a 1 to each word. At last we have to append these two lists. (The Wikipedia article seems to approve this.)
(***) Huffman codes.
We suppose a set of symbols with their frequencies, given as a list of fr(S,F) terms. Example: [fr(a,45),fr(b,13),fr(c,12),fr(d,16),fr(e,9),fr(f,5)]. Our objective is to construct a list hc(S,C) terms, where C is the Huffman code word for the symbol S. In our example, the result could be Hs = [hc(a,'0'), hc(b,'101'), hc(c,'100'), hc(d,'111'), hc(e,'1101'), hc(f,'1100')] [hc(a,'01'),...etc.]. The task shall be performed by the predicate huffman/2 defined as follows:
% huffman(Fs,Hs) :- Hs is the Huffman code table for the frequency table Fs
Example in Haskell:
*Exercises> huffman [('a',45),('b',13),('c',12),('d',16),('e',9),('f',5)] [('a',"0"),('b',"101"),('c',"100"),('d',"111"),('e',"1101"),('f',"1100")]
import Data.List import Data.Ord (comparing) data HTree a = Leaf a | Branch (HTree a) (HTree a) deriving Show huffman :: (Ord a, Ord w, Num w) => [(a,w)] -> [(a,[Char])] huffman freq = sortBy (comparing fst) $ serialize $ htree $ sortBy (comparing fst) $ [(w, Leaf x) | (x,w) <- freq] where htree [(_, t)] = t htree ((w1,t1):(w2,t2):wts) = htree $ insertBy (comparing fst) (w1 + w2, Branch t1 t2) wts serialize (Branch l r) = [(x, '0':code) | (x, code) <- serialize l] ++ [(x, '1':code) | (x, code) <- serialize r] serialize (Leaf x) = [(x, "")]
The argument to htree is a list of (weight, tree) pairs, in order of increasing weight. The implementation could be made more efficient by using a priority queue instead of an ordered list.
Or, a solution that does not use trees:
import List -- tupleUpdate - a function to record the Huffman codes; add string -- "1" or "0" to element 'c' of tuple array ta -- let ta = [('a',"0"),('b',"1")] -- tupleUpdate ta 'c' "1" => [('c',"1"),('a',"0"),('b',"1")] tupleUpdate :: [(Char,[Char])]->Char->String ->[(Char,[Char])] tupleUpdate ta el val | ((dropWhile(\x -> (fst x)/= el) ta)==)= (el,val):ta | otherwise = (takeWhile (\x -> (fst x)/=el) ta) ++ ((fst(head ha),val ++ snd(head ha)) : (tail (dropWhile (\x -> (fst x)/=el) ta))) where ha = [(xx,yy)|(xx,yy) <- ta,xx ==el] -- tupleUpdater - wrapper for tupleUpdate, use a list decomposition "for loop" -- let ta = [('a',"0"),('b',"1")] -- tupleUpdater ta "fe" "1" => [('e',"1"),('f',"1"),('a',"0"),('b',"1")] tupleUpdater :: [(Char,[Char])]->String->String ->[(Char,[Char])] tupleUpdater a (x:xs) c = tupleUpdater (tupleUpdate a x c) xs c tupleUpdater a  c = a -- huffer - recursively run the encoding algorithm and record the left/right -- codes as they are discovered in argument hc, which starts as  -- let ha =[(45,"a"),(13,"b"),(12,"c"),(16,"d"),(9,"e"),(5,"f")] -- huffer ha  => ([(100,"acbfed")],[('a',"0"),('b',"101"),('c',"100"),('d',"111"),('e',"1101"),('f',"1100")]) huffer :: [(Integer,String)] -> [(Char,[Char])]-> ([(Integer,String)],[(Char,[Char])]) huffer ha hc | ((length ha)==1)=(ha,sort hc) | otherwise = huffer ((num,str): tail(tail(has)) ) hc2 where num = fst (head has) + fst (head (tail has)) left = snd (head has) rght = snd (head (tail has)) str = left ++ rght has = sort ha hc2 = tupleUpdater (tupleUpdater hc rght "1") left "0" -- huffman - wrapper for huffer to convert the input to a format huffer likes -- and extract the output to match the problem specification huffman :: [(Char,Integer)] -> [(Char,[Char])] huffman h = snd(huffer (zip (map snd h) (map (:) (map fst h))) )