This article introduces data structurelinear tables
Mind mapping
Linear table

Definition
It is a finite sequence consisting of n(n < 0) data elements (nodes) a1,a2....an. Among them, the number of data elements n is the length of the table. When n is zero, it is called an empty table.

Logical Structural Characteristics
 There is only one a1 called the starting element, which has no direct forward trend, and there is only one direct successor a2.
 There is and only one end element an, without direct succession, and there is and only one direct forward trend an1.
 The other element nodes ai (2 < i < n1) have only one direct forward ai1 and one direct successor ai+1.

Basic operation
 InitList (L): Construct an empty linear table L, that is, table initialization, empty table
 ListLength (L): Find the number of nodes in a linear table L, that is, the length of the table.
 GetNode (L, i): Take the first node in the linear table L, where 1 < I < ListLength(L)
 LocateNode (L, x): Find a node with a value of X in L and return the location of that node in L. If there are multiple nodes in L whose values are the same as x, the location of the first node is returned; if there are no nodes in L whose values are x, the value of 0 is returned.
 InsertList (L, x, i): Insert a new node with a value of X at the first position of the linear table L. After insertion, the length of the table L is increased by 1.
 DeleteList (L, i): Delete the first node of the linear table L and reduce the length of the table L by 1 after deletion.

Example:
[Example] Assuming that two linear tables LA and LB represent two A and B respectively, a new set A=A B is required. Idea: Expand the linear table LA and insert elements that do not appear in LA in LB into LA. As long as each element is extracted from the linear table LB in turn, it is searched in the linear LA by value and inserted if it is not found.
void union(Linear_List LA,Linear_List LB){ n=ListLength(LA); //Finding the Table Length of LA for(i=1;i<=ListLength(LB);i++){ x=GetNode(LB,i); //Give x the first element in LB if(LocateNode(LA,x)==0) //Determine whether there is x in LA InsertList(LA,++n,x); } }
Sequential List

Definition
The sequential storage of linear tables refers to storing the data elements of linear tables in logical order into a set of memory cells with continuous addresses. The linear tables stored in this way are called sequential tables.
# The size of define ListSize 100//table space should be defined according to actual needs, assuming that it is 100 typedef int DataType; //The type of DataType can depend on the actual situation, which is assumed to be int. typedef struct{ DataType data[ListSize]; //Array data is used to store table nodes int length; //The current table length of a linear table (the number of elements actually stored) }SeqList

Storage location
LOC(ai)=LOC(a1)+(i1)*d; d: Each element needs to be occupied d A storage unit LOC(a1):Represented as the first element of a linear table a1 Storage location is usually called base address.

Basic operation

insert
The insertion element of linear table refers to the insertion of a new element x between the i1 element and the i1 element of the linear table, which makes the linear table with length n.
void InsertList(SeqList *L,iny i,DataType x){ int j; if(i<1  i>L>Length+1){ printf("position error"); return; } if(L>length>=ListSize){ printf("overflow"); return; } for(j=l>Length1;j>=i1;j){ L>data[j+1]=L>data[j]; //Move back one by one from the last element L>data[i1]=x; //Insert a new element x L>length++; //Actual table length plus 1 } }

delete
The deletion operation of linear tables refers to the deletion of the first i (1 < i < n) element in the table, so that the linear table with length n can be changed into a linear table with length n1.
DataType DeleteList(SeqList *L,int i){ int jl DataType x; if(i<1  i>L>Length){ printf("position error"); return; } x=L>data[i]; for (j=i;j<=L>Length;j++){ L>data[j1]=L>data[j]; //Element move forward L>length; //Actual table length minus 1 return x; //Returns deleted elements } }
Linked List


Definition
The storage space of linear dislike data elements in chain storage structure may be continuous or discontinuous, so the nodes of chain list can not be stored randomly.
Single Linked List (Linear Linked List)
When using chain storage structure to represent each data element ai, besides storing the information of AI itself, a pointer indicating the storage location of its successor element ai+1 is also needed. The storage image of the two component elements AI is usually called a node. Since each node of this linked list contains only one pointer field, it is called a single linked list.

Basic operation

Establishing a single linked list
 Head insertion
Headinsertion means to start from an empty table, read data repeatedly, generate new nodes, store the read data into the data field of the new nodes, and then insert the new nodes into the header of the current linked list until the end flag is read.
LinkList CreateList(){ LinkList head; ListNode *p; char ch; head=null; //Vacant single linked list ch=getchar(); //Read in the first character while(ch!='\n'){ //Loop when reading in a character is not an end sign p=(ListNode *)malloc(sizeof(ListNode)); //Apply for a new node p>data=ch; //Data Domain Assignment p>next=head; //Pointer field assignment head=p; //Header Pointer Executes New Node ch=getchar(); //Read in the next character } return head; //Header pointer to return list }

Tail insertion method (without leading node)
Inserting a new node at the end of a single linked list requires adding a tail pointer rear so that it always points to the end of the list.
LinkList CreateList(){ LinkList head,rear; ListNode *p; char ch; head=NULL;rear=NULL; //Empty table ch=getchar(); //Read in the first character while(ch!='\n'){ //Loop when reading in character 2 is not an end marker p=(ListNode *)malloc(sizeof(ListNode)); //Apply for a new node p>data=ch; //Data Domain Assignment if(head=NULL) head=p; //New node * p inserts empty table else rear>nexr=p; //The new node * p is inserted after the table of the nonempty table is the node * rear rear=p; //The end pointer points to the new end of the table ch=getchar();//Read in the next character } if(rear!=NULL) rearnext=NULL; //Null pointer field of terminal node return head; }

Tail insertion method (leading node)
In order to simplify the algorithm and facilitate operation, a node can be added before the beginning node of the list, which is called the head node.
LinkList CreateList(){ LinkList head=(ListNode *)malloc(sizeof(ListNode)); //Application Header Node ListNode *p,*r; DataType ch; r=head; while((ch=getchar())!='\n'){ p=(ListNode *)malloc(sizeof(ListNode)); p>data=ch; //After the new node is connected to the endpoint r>next=p; //The tail pointer points to the new node r=p; //Null pointer field of terminal node } r>next=NULL; return head; }
 Head insertion

Finding operations (leading nodes)
 Find by Node Number
ListNode * GetNode(LinkList head,int i){ //head is a single linked list with many header pointers for leading nodes, and i is the serial number of the nodes to be looked up. //If the lookup is successful, the storage address of the lookup node is returned, otherwise NULL is returned. ListnNode *p;int j; p=head>next; //Make p point to the first node j=1; while(p!=NULL&&j<i){ //Look back clockwise until p points to the first node or p is empty p=p>next; ++j; } if(j==i){ return p; }else { return NULL; } }
 Find by Node Value
ListNode * LocateNode(LinkList head,DataType k){ ListNode *p=head>next; while(p&&p>data!=k){ //Loop until p equals NULL or p  > Data equals k p=p>next; } return p; }

Insertion Operations (Leading Nodes)
Let p point to the location of ai1 first, then generate a new node * s whose data field value is x, and then insert it.
void InsertList(LinkList head,int i,DataType x){ ListNode *p,*s; int j; p=head; j=0; while(p!=NULL&&j<i1){ p=p>next; ++j; } if(p==NULL){ printf("ERROR\n"); return; }else{ s=(ListNode *)malloc(sizeof(ListNode)); //Apply for a new node s>data=x; s>next=p>next; p>next=s; } }

Delete operations (leading nodes)
Since the storage address of the first node is stored in the pointer field next of the i1 node, it is necessary to make P point to the I1 node first, then make p  > next point to the i+1 node, and then release the i1 node.
DataType DeleteList (LinkList head,int i){ ListNode *p,*s; DataType x; int j; p=head; j=0; while(p!=NULL&&j<i1){ //Make p point to node i1 p=p>next; ++j; } if(p==NULL){ printf("Wrong location\n"); exit(0); }else{ s=p>next; //s points to node i p>next=s>next; //Make p  > next point to i+1 node x=s>data;//Save the value of the deleted node free(s); //Delete node i return x; } }
Cyclic Link List (Linear Link List)
The pointer field of the last node (terminal node) in the single list is not empty, but points to the head node of the list, which makes the whole list form a loop.
Bidirectional Link List (Linear Link List)
If we want to quickly determine the direct forward trend of a node from the list, we only need to add a pointer field prior to the node type of the singlelinked list to point to its direct forward trend. In this way, there are two chains in different directions in the linked list, so it is called twoway linked list.
