# Posts tagged as “geometry”

Given a 2D integer array circles where circles[i] = [xi, yi, ri] represents the center (xi, yi) and radius ri of the ith circle drawn on a grid, return the number of lattice points that are present inside at least one circle.

Note:

• lattice point is a point with integer coordinates.
• Points that lie on the circumference of a circle are also considered to be inside it.

Example 1:

Input: circles = [[2,2,1]]
Output: 5
Explanation:
The figure above shows the given circle.
The lattice points present inside the circle are (1, 2), (2, 1), (2, 2), (2, 3), and (3, 2) and are shown in green.
Other points such as (1, 1) and (1, 3), which are shown in red, are not considered inside the circle.
Hence, the number of lattice points present inside at least one circle is 5.

Example 2:

Input: circles = [[2,2,2],[3,4,1]]
Output: 16
Explanation:
The figure above shows the given circles.
There are exactly 16 lattice points which are present inside at least one circle.
Some of them are (0, 2), (2, 0), (2, 4), (3, 2), and (4, 4).


Constraints:

• 1 <= circles.length <= 200
• circles[i].length == 3
• 1 <= xi, yi <= 100
• 1 <= ri <= min(xi, yi)

## Solution: Brute Force

Time complexity: O(m * m * n) = O(200 * 200 * 200)
Space complexity: O(1)

## C++

You are given an array coordinatescoordinates[i] = [x, y], where [x, y] represents the coordinate of a point. Check if these points make a straight line in the XY plane.

Example 1:

Input: coordinates = [[1,2],[2,3],[3,4],[4,5],[5,6],[6,7]]
Output: true


Example 2:

Input: coordinates = [[1,1],[2,2],[3,4],[4,5],[5,6],[7,7]]
Output: false


Constraints:

• 2 <= coordinates.length <= 1000
• coordinates[i].length == 2
• -10^4 <= coordinates[i], coordinates[i] <= 10^4
• coordinates contains no duplicate point.

## Solution: Slope and Hashset

This is not a easy problem, a few corner cases:

• dx == 0
• dy == 0
• dx < 0

Basically we are counting (dx / gcd(dx, dy), dy / gcd(dx, dy)). We will have only ONE entry if all the points are on the same line.

Time complexity: O(n)
Space complexity: O(1) w/ early exit.

## C++

You are given a list of bombs. The range of a bomb is defined as the area where its effect can be felt. This area is in the shape of a circle with the center as the location of the bomb.

The bombs are represented by a 0-indexed 2D integer array bombs where bombs[i] = [xi, yi, ri]xi and yi denote the X-coordinate and Y-coordinate of the location of the ith bomb, whereas ri denotes the radius of its range.

You may choose to detonate a single bomb. When a bomb is detonated, it will detonate all bombs that lie in its range. These bombs will further detonate the bombs that lie in their ranges.

Given the list of bombs, return the maximum number of bombs that can be detonated if you are allowed to detonate only one bomb.

Example 1:

Input: bombs = [[2,1,3],[6,1,4]]
Output: 2
Explanation:
The above figure shows the positions and ranges of the 2 bombs.
If we detonate the left bomb, the right bomb will not be affected.
But if we detonate the right bomb, both bombs will be detonated.
So the maximum bombs that can be detonated is max(1, 2) = 2.


Example 2:

Input: bombs = [[1,1,5],[10,10,5]]
Output: 1
Explanation:
Detonating either bomb will not detonate the other bomb, so the maximum number of bombs that can be detonated is 1.


Example 3:

Input: bombs = [[1,2,3],[2,3,1],[3,4,2],[4,5,3],[5,6,4]]
Output: 5
Explanation:
The best bomb to detonate is bomb 0 because:
- Bomb 0 detonates bombs 1 and 2. The red circle denotes the range of bomb 0.
- Bomb 2 detonates bomb 3. The blue circle denotes the range of bomb 2.
- Bomb 3 detonates bomb 4. The green circle denotes the range of bomb 3.
Thus all 5 bombs are detonated.


Constraints:

• 1 <= bombs.length <= 100
• bombs[i].length == 3
• 1 <= xi, yi, ri <= 105

## Solution: Simulation w/ BFS

Enumerate the bomb to detonate, and simulate the process using BFS.

Time complexity: O(n3)
Space complexity: O(n)

## C++

You are given an m x n integer matrix grid​​​.

rhombus sum is the sum of the elements that form the border of a regular rhombus shape in grid​​​. The rhombus must have the shape of a square rotated 45 degrees with each of the corners centered in a grid cell. Below is an image of four valid rhombus shapes with the corresponding colored cells that should be included in each rhombus sum:

Note that the rhombus can have an area of 0, which is depicted by the purple rhombus in the bottom right corner.

Return the biggest three distinct rhombus sums in the grid in descending order. If there are less than three distinct values, return all of them.

Example 1:

Input: grid = [[3,4,5,1,3],[3,3,4,2,3],[20,30,200,40,10],[1,5,5,4,1],[4,3,2,2,5]]
Output: [228,216,211]
Explanation: The rhombus shapes for the three biggest distinct rhombus sums are depicted above.
- Blue: 20 + 3 + 200 + 5 = 228
- Red: 200 + 2 + 10 + 4 = 216
- Green: 5 + 200 + 4 + 2 = 211


Example 2:

Input: grid = [[1,2,3],[4,5,6],[7,8,9]]
Output: [20,9,8]
Explanation: The rhombus shapes for the three biggest distinct rhombus sums are depicted above.
- Blue: 4 + 2 + 6 + 8 = 20
- Red: 9 (area 0 rhombus in the bottom right corner)
- Green: 8 (area 0 rhombus in the bottom middle)


Example 3:

Input: grid = [[7,7,7]]
Output: 
Explanation: All three possible rhombus sums are the same, so return .


Constraints:

• m == grid.length
• n == grid[i].length
• 1 <= m, n <= 50
• 1 <= grid[i][j] <= 105

## Solution: Brute Force

Just find all Rhombus…

Time complexity: O(mn*min(n,m)2)
Space complexity: O(mn*min(n,m)2)

## C++

You are given an array points where points[i] = [xi, yi] is the coordinates of the ith point on a 2D plane. Multiple points can have the same coordinates.

You are also given an array queries where queries[j] = [xj, yj, rj] describes a circle centered at (xj, yj) with a radius of rj.

For each query queries[j], compute the number of points inside the jth circle. Points on the border of the circle are considered inside.

Return an array answer, where answer[j] is the answer to the jth query.

Example 1: Input: points = [[1,3],[3,3],[5,3],[2,2]], queries = [[2,3,1],[4,3,1],[1,1,2]]
Output: [3,2,2]
Explanation: The points and circles are shown above.
queries is the green circle, queries is the red circle, and queries is the blue circle.


Example 2: Input: points = [[1,1],[2,2],[3,3],[4,4],[5,5]], queries = [[1,2,2],[2,2,2],[4,3,2],[4,3,3]]
Output: [2,3,2,4]
Explanation: The points and circles are shown above.
queries is green, queries is red, queries is blue, and queries is purple.


Constraints:

• 1 <= points.length <= 500
• points[i].length == 2
• 0 <= x​​​​​​i, y​​​​​​i <= 500
• 1 <= queries.length <= 500
• queries[j].length == 3
• 0 <= xj, yj <= 500
• 1 <= rj <= 500
• All coordinates are integers.

## Solution: Brute Force

Time complexity: O(P * Q)
Space complexity: O(1)