This course provides the theory and practice for advanced procedural C programming, by means of lectures and exercises. The first half focuses on pointer variables, string processing, structures, and dynamic memory allocation, which lead to studying algorithms, data structures, and methodologies for producing a large program in the last half. Additionally, students are requested to fully utilize those knowledge and skills to implement large programs associated with practical information processing, such as solving puzzles and pattern recognition. It is desired that students are equipped with fundamental knowledge for C language through, for example "Procedural programming fundamentals (CSC.T243)".
Students are requested to learn and use the following skills: a) producing C programs associated with pointer variables, structures, and dynamic memory allocation; b) selectively using the optimal algorithm and data structure (e.g., stacks, queues, linked lists, and tree structures) to solve the problem in question; c) programming techniques required for practical information processing tasks and debugging for large programs.
Procedural programming, pointer variables, string processing, structures, dynamic memory allocation, stacks, queues, linked lists, tree structures, tree search, algorithms, data structures, complexity, and debug
|✔ Specialist skills||Intercultural skills||Communication skills||Critical thinking skills||Practical and/or problem-solving skills|
All lectures and exercises will be conducted remotely (online).
|Course schedule||Required learning|
|Class 1||[Exercise] Introduction to advanced programming and preparation to computer environments||Available during each class.|
|Class 2||[Lecture] Pointer variables||Available during each class.|
|Class 3||[Exercise] Pointer variables||Available during each class.|
|Class 4||[Lecture] String processing||Available during each class.|
|Class 5||[Exercise] String processing||Available during each class.|
|Class 6||[Lecture] Structures and dynamic memory allocation||Available during each class.|
|Class 7||[Exercise] Structures and dynamic memory allocation||Available during each class.|
|Class 8||[Lecture] Stacks, queues, and linked lists||Available during each class.|
|Class 9||[Exercise] Stacks, queues, and linked lists||Available during each class.|
|Class 10||[Lecture] Tree structures and tree search||Available during each class.|
|Class 11||[Exercise] A program for advanced information processing: Design||Available during each class.|
|Class 12||[Lecture] Methodologies for producing large programs, and advanced topics||Available during each class.|
|Class 13||[Exercise] A program for advanced information processing: Implementation and evaluation||Available during each class.|
|Class 14||Achievement evaluation||Available during each class.|
To enhance effective learning, students are encouraged to spend a certain length of time outside of class on preparation and review (including for assignments), as specified by the Tokyo Institute of Technology Rules on Undergraduate Learning (東京工業大学学修規程) and the Tokyo Institute of Technology Rules on Graduate Learning (東京工業大学大学院学修規程), for each class.
They should do so by referring to textbooks and other course material.
Materials will be available during each lecture and exercise.
The C Programming Language 2nd Edition, Brian W. Kernighan , Dennis M. Ritchie, Prentice Hall, 1988
examination (50%) and report for project-based programming (50%)
This unit is recommended for 2nd-year students from the CS department. Due to the limited space and the number of equipment, this unit may not be able to accept students from other departments. Registered students MUST attend the first class.
* Students who have taken "CSC.T244: Creative Programming Projects" cannot take this class.
Wednesday afternoon (appointment via email is required)