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Posts tagged as “grid”

花花酱 LeetCode 1391. Check if There is a Valid Path in a Grid

Given a m x ngrid. Each cell of the grid represents a street. The street of grid[i][j] can be:

  • 1 which means a street connecting the left cell and the right cell.
  • 2 which means a street connecting the upper cell and the lower cell.
  • 3 which means a street connecting the left cell and the lower cell.
  • 4 which means a street connecting the right cell and the lower cell.
  • 5 which means a street connecting the left cell and the upper cell.
  • 6 which means a street connecting the right cell and the upper cell.

You will initially start at the street of the upper-left cell (0,0). A valid path in the grid is a path which starts from the upper left cell (0,0) and ends at the bottom-right cell (m - 1, n - 1)The path should only follow the streets.

Notice that you are not allowed to change any street.

Return true if there is a valid path in the grid or false otherwise.

Example 1:

Input: grid = [[2,4,3],[6,5,2]]
Output: true
Explanation: As shown you can start at cell (0, 0) and visit all the cells of the grid to reach (m - 1, n - 1).

Example 2:

Input: grid = [[1,2,1],[1,2,1]]
Output: false
Explanation: As shown you the street at cell (0, 0) is not connected with any street of any other cell and you will get stuck at cell (0, 0)

Example 3:

Input: grid = [[1,1,2]]
Output: false
Explanation: You will get stuck at cell (0, 1) and you cannot reach cell (0, 2).

Example 4:

Input: grid = [[1,1,1,1,1,1,3]]
Output: true

Example 5:

Input: grid = [[2],[2],[2],[2],[2],[2],[6]]
Output: true

Constraints:

  • m == grid.length
  • n == grid[i].length
  • 1 <= m, n <= 300
  • 1 <= grid[i][j] <= 6

Solution: BFS

Need to check both sides (x, y) -> (tx, ty) and (tx, ty) -> (x, y) to make sure a path exist.

Time complexity: O(m*n)
Space complexity: O(m*n)

C++

花花酱 LeetCode 529. Minesweeper

Let’s play the minesweeper game (Wikipediaonline game)!

You are given a 2D char matrix representing the game board. ‘M’ represents an unrevealed mine, ‘E’ represents an unrevealed empty square, ‘B’ represents a revealed blank square that has no adjacent (above, below, left, right, and all 4 diagonals) mines, digit (‘1’ to ‘8’) represents how many mines are adjacent to this revealed square, and finally ‘X’ represents a revealed mine.

Now given the next click position (row and column indices) among all the unrevealed squares (‘M’ or ‘E’), return the board after revealing this position according to the following rules:

  1. If a mine (‘M’) is revealed, then the game is over – change it to ‘X’.
  2. If an empty square (‘E’) with no adjacent mines is revealed, then change it to revealed blank (‘B’) and all of its adjacent unrevealed squares should be revealed recursively.
  3. If an empty square (‘E’) with at least one adjacent mine is revealed, then change it to a digit (‘1’ to ‘8’) representing the number of adjacent mines.
  4. Return the board when no more squares will be revealed.

Example 1:

Input: 

[['E', 'E', 'E', 'E', 'E'],
 ['E', 'E', 'M', 'E', 'E'],
 ['E', 'E', 'E', 'E', 'E'],
 ['E', 'E', 'E', 'E', 'E']]

Click : [3,0]

Output: 

[['B', '1', 'E', '1', 'B'],
 ['B', '1', 'M', '1', 'B'],
 ['B', '1', '1', '1', 'B'],
 ['B', 'B', 'B', 'B', 'B']]

Explanation:

Example 2:

Input: 

[['B', '1', 'E', '1', 'B'],
 ['B', '1', 'M', '1', 'B'],
 ['B', '1', '1', '1', 'B'],
 ['B', 'B', 'B', 'B', 'B']]

Click : [1,2]

Output: 

[['B', '1', 'E', '1', 'B'],
 ['B', '1', 'X', '1', 'B'],
 ['B', '1', '1', '1', 'B'],
 ['B', 'B', 'B', 'B', 'B']]

Explanation:

Note:

  1. The range of the input matrix’s height and width is [1,50].
  2. The click position will only be an unrevealed square (‘M’ or ‘E’), which also means the input board contains at least one clickable square.
  3. The input board won’t be a stage when game is over (some mines have been revealed).
  4. For simplicity, not mentioned rules should be ignored in this problem. For example, you don’t need to reveal all the unrevealed mines when the game is over, consider any cases that you will win the game or flag any squares.

Solution: DFS

Time complexity: O(m*n)
Space complexity: O(m* n)

C++

Solution 2: BFS

Python3

花花酱 LeetCode 1293. Shortest Path in a Grid with Obstacles Elimination

iven a m * n grid, where each cell is either 0 (empty) or 1 (obstacle). In one step, you can move up, down, left or right from and to an empty cell.

Return the minimum number of steps to walk from the upper left corner (0, 0) to the lower right corner (m-1, n-1) given that you can eliminate at most k obstacles. If it is not possible to find such walk return -1.

Example 1:

Input: 
grid = 
[[0,0,0],
 [1,1,0],
 [0,0,0],
 [0,1,1],
 [0,0,0]], 
k = 1
Output: 6
Explanation: 
The shortest path without eliminating any obstacle is 10. 
The shortest path with one obstacle elimination at position (3,2) is 6. Such path is (0,0) -> (0,1) -> (0,2) -> (1,2) -> (2,2) -> (3,2) -> (4,2).

Example 2:

Input: 
grid = 
[[0,1,1],
 [1,1,1],
 [1,0,0]], 
k = 1
Output: -1
Explanation: 
We need to eliminate at least two obstacles to find such a walk.

Constraints:

  • grid.length == m
  • grid[0].length == n
  • 1 <= m, n <= 40
  • 1 <= k <= m*n
  • grid[i][j] == 0 or 1
  • grid[0][0] == grid[m-1][n-1] == 0

Solution: BFS

State: (x, y, k) where k is the number of obstacles along the path.

Time complexity: O(m*n*k)
Space complexity: O(m*n*k)

C++

Solution 2: DP

Time complexity: O(mnk)
Space complexity: O(mnk)

Bottom-Up

Top-Down

花花酱 LeetCode 1277. Count Square Submatrices with All Ones

Given a m * n matrix of ones and zeros, return how many square submatrices have all ones.

Example 1:

Input: matrix =
[
  [0,1,1,1],
  [1,1,1,1],
  [0,1,1,1]
]
Output: 15
Explanation: 
There are 10 squares of side 1.
There are 4 squares of side 2.
There is  1 square of side 3.
Total number of squares = 10 + 4 + 1 = 15.

Example 2:

Input: matrix = 
[
  [1,0,1],
  [1,1,0],
  [1,1,0]
]
Output: 7
Explanation: 
There are 6 squares of side 1.  
There is 1 square of side 2. 
Total number of squares = 6 + 1 = 7.

Constraints:

  • 1 <= arr.length <= 300
  • 1 <= arr[0].length <= 300
  • 0 <= arr[i][j] <= 1

Solution: DP

dp[i][j] := edge of largest square with bottom right corner at (i, j)
dp[i][j] = min(dp[i – 1][j], dp[i – 1][j – 1], dp[i][j – 1]) if m[i][j] == 1 else 0
ans = sum(dp)

Time complexity: O(n*m)
Space complexity: O(n*m)

C++

花花酱 LeetCode 1267. Count Servers that Communicate

You are given a map of a server center, represented as a m * n integer matrix grid, where 1 means that on that cell there is a server and 0 means that it is no server. Two servers are said to communicate if they are on the same row or on the same column.

Return the number of servers that communicate with any other server.

Example 1:

Input: grid = [[1,0],[0,1]]
Output: 0
Explanation: No servers can communicate with others.

Example 2:

Input: grid = [[1,0],[1,1]]
Output: 3
Explanation: All three servers can communicate with at least one other server.

Example 3:

Input: grid = [[1,1,0,0],[0,0,1,0],[0,0,1,0],[0,0,0,1]]
Output: 4
Explanation: The two servers in the first row can communicate with each other. The two servers in the third column can communicate with each other. The server at right bottom corner can't communicate with any other server.

Constraints:

  • m == grid.length
  • n == grid[i].length
  • 1 <= m <= 250
  • 1 <= n <= 250
  • grid[i][j] == 0 or 1

Solution: Counting

Two passes:
First pass, count number of computers for each row and each column.
Second pass, count grid[i][j] if rows[i] or cols[j] has more than 1 computer.

Time complexity: O(m*n)
Space complexity: O(m + n)

C++