This article shares some typical questions that are likely to be asked during a Software Engineering position interview. Prepare for it by understanding each topic.
Although the two programming languages are very similar, there are some subtle differences that you should be aware of. Make sure you are comfortable with each programming language.
In Java, there is a garbage collection thread that periodically collects any unused objects for cleaning. There is no garbage collection in C++; instead, the programmer must explicitly clean up after his or her objects.
C++ allows for multiple inheritance, Java allows for only single inheritance (extending a single class) but can implement multiple interfaces.
A process is a particular instance of a running application/program, it has its only memory space. Likewise, a thread is an instance of a particular program's code, but is not considered an application/program even if the program is singlethreaded.
For this reason, a process may contain one or more threads.
One important difference is that threads (within the same process) is permitted to share data and access one another's stack and memory space. Whereas, a process can only communicate with other processes using inter-process communications such as pipes, files, or sockets.
A simple approach would be to iterate the list to count how many nodes are in the list and then do a second iteration to stop at the nth last node. This is, unfourtunately, unnecessary.
Instead, we can use a smarter approach. We use two pointers, p1 and p2, where p1 points to the node that is n-1 nodes before p2. Initially, we set p1 and p2 to the head of the list, then iterate p2 n-1 nodes ahead. Then in the second loop, we iterate both p1 and p2. When p2 hits the null node, p1 points to the nth last node, so just return p1 as the answer. If the list does not contain n nodes, then you can return some message during the first loop.
We will use two pointers, p1 and p2, where p1 will advance one node and p2 will advance two nodes. The idea is that, if p2 advances twice as fast, it will see p1 eventually (if the list is circular). Make sure to check if p2 points to a null entry in case the list is not circular.
After learning each of these topics, you should more confident in answering programming interview questions.
Stage 0�Carcinoma in situIn stage zero breast caecnr, atypical cells have not spread outside of the ducts or lobules, the milk producing organs, into the surrounding breast tissue. Referred to as carcinoma in situ, it is classified in two types: Ductal Carcinoma In Situ (DCIS)� very early caecnr that is highly treatable and survivable. If left untreated or undetected, it can spread into the surrounding breast tissue.Lobular Carcinoma In Situ (LCIS)�not a caecnr but an indicator that identifies a woman as having an increased risk of developing breast caecnr. Stage I�Early stage invasive breast caecnrIn stage 1 breast caecnr, the caecnr is no larger than two centimeters (approximately an inch) and has not spread to surrounding lymph nodes or outside the breast. Stage IIStage 2 breast caecnr is divided into two categories according to the size of the tumor and whether or not it has spread to the lymph nodes: Stage II A Breast Cancer�the tumor is less than two centimeters(approximately an inch) and has spread up to three auxiliary underarm lymph nodes. Or, the tumor has grown bigger than two centimeters, but no larger than five centimeters (approximately two inches) and has not spread to surrounding lymph nodes.Stage II B Breast Cancer� the tumor has grown to between two and five centimeters (approximately one to two inches) and has spread to up to three auxiliary underarm lymph nodes. Or, the tumor is larger than five centimeters, but has not spread to the surrounding lymph nodes. Stage IIIStage 3 breast caecnr is also divided in to two categories: Stage III A Breast Cancer�the tumor is larger than two centimeters but smaller than five centimeters (approximately one to two inches) and has spread to up to nine auxiliary underarm lymph nodes.Stage III B Breast Cancer� the caecnr has spread to tissues near the breast including the skin, chest wall, ribs, muscles, or lymph nodes in the chest wall or above the collarbone. Stage IVIn stage 4 breast caecnr, the caecnr has spread to other organs or tissues, such as the liver, lungs, brain, skeletal system, or lymph nodes near the collarbone.
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