| N. Saito, T. Nishizeki - Computers - 1981 - 216 pages
...operation to obtain the new tree is called the reduction of the tree. A PQ-tree is drawn on a plane **with the root at the top and the leaves at the bottom.** A node and its children in the tree differ in night by one. (c) St-numbering: Given a graph G and two... | |
| Algorithms - 1993 - 506 pages
...the other operations to O(l) each. 2 Deque Trees Consider an ordered tree [21] embedded in the plane **with the root at the top and the leaves at the bottom.** We exploit the induced left-to-right order of the leaves of the tree to make the tree represent a list.... | |
| Dr James E Corter - Medical - 1996 - 65 pages
...to be the most typical. NOTES I It is conventional to discuss rooted trees as if they were oriented **with the root at the top and the "leaves" at the bottom.** For example, nodes that are relatively close to the root are said to be "high" in the tree, while nodes... | |
| Peter J. Cameron - Mathematics - 1999 - 182 pages
...well-formed formula can be represented by a tree. As in logic and computer science, trees grow upside down, **with the root at the top, and the leaves at the bottom.** Each leaf is labelled with a propositional variable p,•. Each node which is not a leaf has a 'type',... | |
| Hal Edwin Fulton - Computers - 2002 - 579 pages
...Kilmer. "Trees" A tree in computer science is a relatively intuitive concept (except that it is usually **drawn with the "root" at the top and the "leaves" at the bottom).** This is because we are familiar with so many kinds of hierarchical data in everyday life — from the... | |
| Mark Slagell - Computers - 2002 - 537 pages
...and f. The last two lines establish family hierarchy. Conventionally, a tree is drawn upside down, **with the "root" at the top and the "leaves" at the bottom.** The tree generated by this code is visualized in Figure 1 2.2. FIGURE 12.2 A tree with six nodes. '... | |
| Thomas A. Garrity - Mathematics - 2002 - 347 pages
...the root and w4, u5, uT, u9, u10, ui2 and ^13 are the leaves. We will draw our binary trees top down, **with the root at the top and the leaves at the bottom.** At each vertex, the two edges that stem down are called the left edge and right edge, respectively.... | |
| Steve Oualline - Computers - 2003 - 549 pages
...pointer and a right pointer, which point to the left and right subtrees. ' Programming trees are written **with the root at the top and the leaves at the bottom.** Common sense tells you that this is upside down. In case you haven't noticed, common sense has very... | |
| Eric B. Baum - Computers - 2004 - 478 pages
...grown from the top down. (Although computer scientists call these trees, they customarily draw them **with the root at the top and the leaves at the bottom.)** We start with a single node, called root, and an associated symbol, for example, plus. Plus has two... | |
| Sergio Pissanetzky - Computers - 2005 - 700 pages
...as the tree top, and is where the leaves are. Mathematical trees are frequently shown upside down, **with the root at the top and the leaves at the bottom.** If the edge being added is a cross-link, these two arguments are ignored. • isTreeArc A boolean value... | |
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