VisuAlgo was conceptualised in 2011 by Dr Steven Halim as a tool to help his students better understand data structures and algorithms, by allowing them to learn the basics on their own and at their own pace. VisuAlgo is like a 24/7 copy of himself. Together with some of his students from the National University of Singapore (see the "Team"), a series of visualisations were developed and consolidated, from simple sorting algorithms to complex graph data structures and algorithms, and also string+geometry algorithms.
VisuAlgo contains many advanced algorithms that are discussed in Dr Steven Halim's book and beyond (Note: This 'Competitive Programming 3' book is co-authored with his brother Dr Felix Halim). At this point of time, some of these advanced algorithms visualization/animation can only be found in VisuAlgo. For example, in Graph Traversal visualization, we do not just discuss the standard Depth-First Search (DFS) and Breadth-First Search (BFS) algorithms, but also their variants, e.g. the modifications of DFS for finding Articulation Points (Cut Vertex) and Bridges, Tarjan's and Kosaraju's DFS-like algorithms for finding Strongly Connected Components (SCCs) of a directed graph, and we also have feature to visualize the implication graph of a small 2-SAT(isfiablity) instance and check if the instance is satisfiable.
My issues with feminism: Reason #1 I realize that I've done an abysmal job of making this timely, but this is my response to those who consider me a feminist, and perhaps especially to those who think this is a bad thing to be a feminist. This is bound to be offensive or flat out to ridicul...
I realize that I've done an abysmal job of making this timely, but this is my response to those who consider me a feminist, and perhaps especially to those who think this is a bad thing to be a feminist. This is bound to be ...
Allston, Ma - Medford, Ma - Salt Lake City, Ut - Rexburg, Id - Garrett, In - Madrid, Spain - Marion, Ia - Provo, Ut - Fabens, Tx - Badajoz, Spain - Getafe, Spain - Alcazar de San Juan, Spain - Ciudad Real, Spain - Torrejón de Ardoz, Spain
Piano bar? The sound system they use for that poor guy (excellent musician and entertainer) was the same one they use to say "So-and-so part of whatever, your table is ready." Which sounds awful. And is not nearly loud enough. Seriously, upgrade the sound. You can't really call it a music place if you have one microphone to share.