CS606 GDB opened on 11th of February 2019 to 12 February 2019 - Virtual University of Pakistan2019-08-21T00:15:53Zhttps://vustudents.ning.com/forum/topics/cs606-gdb-opened-on-11th-of-february-2019-to-12-february-2019?groupUrl=cs606compilerconstruction&commentId=3783342%3AComment%3A6189635&x=1&feed=yes&xn_auth=nogood work
tag:vustudents.ning.com,2019-02-12:3783342:Comment:61896352019-02-12T04:06:05.703Z+!!++ ZIA ASAD (BSCS-7) +++++https://vustudents.ning.com/profile/ZIA
<p>good work</p>
<p></p>
<p>good work</p>
<p></p> Finite automata, which are eq…tag:vustudents.ning.com,2019-02-11:3783342:Comment:61898032019-02-11T14:56:12.788Zayeshahttps://vustudents.ning.com/profile/ayesha632
<p>Finite automata, which are equivalent to regular expressions. Regular expressions are widely used in programming for matching strings and extracting text. They are a simple method of describing a set of valid strings using basic characters, grouping, and repitition. They can do a lot, but they can't match balanced sets of parentheses. · Push-down automata, equivalent to context-free grammars. Text/input parsers and compilers use these when regular expressions aren't powerful enough (and one…</p>
<p>Finite automata, which are equivalent to regular expressions. Regular expressions are widely used in programming for matching strings and extracting text. They are a simple method of describing a set of valid strings using basic characters, grouping, and repitition. They can do a lot, but they can't match balanced sets of parentheses. · Push-down automata, equivalent to context-free grammars. Text/input parsers and compilers use these when regular expressions aren't powerful enough (and one of the things you learn in studying finite automata is what regular expressions can't do, which is crucial to knowing when to write a regular expression and when to use something more complicated). Context-free grammars can describe "languages" (sets of valid strings) where the validity at a certain point in parsing the string does not depend on what else has been seen. · Turing machines, equivalent to general computation (anything you can do with a computer)</p> Finite automata, which are eq…tag:vustudents.ning.com,2019-02-11:3783342:Comment:61896122019-02-11T14:56:10.677Zayeshahttps://vustudents.ning.com/profile/ayesha632
<p>Finite automata, which are equivalent to regular expressions. Regular expressions are widely used in programming for matching strings and extracting text. They are a simple method of describing a set of valid strings using basic characters, grouping, and repitition. They can do a lot, but they can't match balanced sets of parentheses. · Push-down automata, equivalent to context-free grammars. Text/input parsers and compilers use these when regular expressions aren't powerful enough (and one…</p>
<p>Finite automata, which are equivalent to regular expressions. Regular expressions are widely used in programming for matching strings and extracting text. They are a simple method of describing a set of valid strings using basic characters, grouping, and repitition. They can do a lot, but they can't match balanced sets of parentheses. · Push-down automata, equivalent to context-free grammars. Text/input parsers and compilers use these when regular expressions aren't powerful enough (and one of the things you learn in studying finite automata is what regular expressions can't do, which is crucial to knowing when to write a regular expression and when to use something more complicated). Context-free grammars can describe "languages" (sets of valid strings) where the validity at a certain point in parsing the string does not depend on what else has been seen. · Turing machines, equivalent to general computation (anything you can do with a computer)</p> CS606
Turing machines, equiva…tag:vustudents.ning.com,2019-02-11:3783342:Comment:61894952019-02-11T05:38:52.558Zayeshahttps://vustudents.ning.com/profile/ayesha632
<p>CS606</p>
<p>Turing machines, equivalent to general computation (anything you can do with a computer)· Push-down automata, equivalent to context-free grammars. Text/input parsers and compilers use these when regular expressions aren't powerful enough (and one of the things you learn in studying finite automata is what regular expressions can't do, which is crucial to knowing when to write a regular expression and when to use something more complicated). Context-free grammars can describe…</p>
<p>CS606</p>
<p>Turing machines, equivalent to general computation (anything you can do with a computer)· Push-down automata, equivalent to context-free grammars. Text/input parsers and compilers use these when regular expressions aren't powerful enough (and one of the things you learn in studying finite automata is what regular expressions can't do, which is crucial to knowing when to write a regular expression and when to use something more complicated). Context-free grammars can describe "languages" (sets of valid strings) where the validity at a certain point in parsing the string does not depend on what else has been seen. ·Finite automata, which are equivalent to regular expressions. Regular expressions are widely used in programming for matching strings and extracting text. They are a simple method of describing a set of valid strings using basic characters, grouping, and repitition. They can do a lot, but they can't match balanced sets of parentheses.</p>
<p><span><br/><br/></span></p>