ex-basics

This shows you the differences between two versions of the page.

— |
ex-basics [2015/10/08 15:20] (current) |
||
---|---|---|---|

Line 1: | Line 1: | ||

+ | ====== LiP assignment #1 ====== | ||

+ | |||

+ | Write the following functions: | ||

+ | * ''f1: int -> string'' such that ''f1 x'' evaluates to the string "even" if ''x'' is even, "odd" if ''x'' is odd | ||

+ | * ''f2: int -> int -> int -> bool'' such that ''f2 x a b'' is undefined if x<0, and if x≥0 then ''f2 x a b'' evaluates to true if x∈[a,b], false otherwise | ||

+ | * ''f3: int -> int -> string'' such that ''f3 x y'' evaluates to the string "+" if the product between ''x'' and ''y'' is positive, "-" if it is negative, "0" if the product is zero (//Warning//: you cannot use the multiplication operator ''*'') | ||

+ | * ''f4:: int -> int -> int * int * int'', such that ''f4 x y'' evaluates to a triple ''(a,b,c)'' where | ||

+ | * ''a'' is the minimum between ''x'' and ''y'', | ||

+ | * ''b'' is the average between ''x'' and ''y'', and | ||

+ | * ''c'' is the maximum between ''x'' and ''y''. | ||

+ | * ''f5: int -> bool'' such that ''f5 x'' fails if x≥10000, otherwise it evaluates to true if and only if all the digits in odd positions are odd, and all those in even positions are even. The position of rightmost digit is 0. For instance, ''f5 34'' evaluates to true, while ''f5 8234'' evaluates to false. | ||

+ | * ''f6: bool -> bool -> bool -> int'' such that ''f6 e1 e2 e3'' evaluates to n if exactly n of the boolean expressions ''e1'', ''e2'', ''e3'' are true. For instance, ''f6 true (2>3) (2+2=4)'' evaluates to 2. | ||

+ | * ''f7: string -> bool'' such that ''f7 s'' evaluates to true if and only if the number, the binary representation of which is ''s'', is a power of 2. If the string ''s'' has more than 8 digits, then fails. For instance, ''f7 "0100"'' evaluates to true, ''f7 "1010"'' evaluates to false, ''f7 "101110010"'' fails. //Hint.// A binary number is a power of 2 if and only if its binary representation has exactly one non-zero bit. You can use ''String.length s'' to compute the length of ''s'', and ''s.[i]'' to access to the i-th element of ''s''. | ||

ex-basics.txt · Last modified: 2015/10/08 15:20 (external edit)