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AVL Tree

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AVL Trees : 

AVL Trees CSCI 2720 Fall 2005 Kraemer

Binary Tree Issue : 

Binary Tree Issue One major problem with the binary trees we have discussed thus far: they can become extremely unbalanced this will lead to long search times in the worst case scenario, inserts are done in order this leads to a linked list structure possible O(n) performance this is not likely but it’s performance will tend to be worse than O(log n)

Binary Tree Issue : 

Binary Tree Issue BinaryTree tree = new BinaryTree(); tree.insert(A); tree.insert(C); tree.insert(F); tree.insert(M); tree.insert(Z); root A C F M Z

Balanced Tree : 

Balanced Tree In a perfectly balanced tree all leaves are at one level each non-leaf node has two children root M C E J O S W Worst case search time is log n

AVL Tree : 

AVL Tree AVL tree definition a binary tree in which the maximum difference in the height of any node’s right and left sub-trees is 1 (called the balance factor) balance factor = height(right) – height(left) AVL trees are usually not perfectly balanced however, the biggest difference in any two branch lengths will be no more than one level

AVL Tree : 

AVL Tree -1 0 0 0 0 0 -1 0 0 1 -2 1 -1 0 0 AVL Tree AVL Tree 0 Not an AVL Tree

AVL Tree Node : 

AVL Tree Node Very similar to regular binary tree node must add a balance factor field For this discussion, we will consider the key field to also be the data this will make things look slightly simpler they will be confusing enough as it is 

AVL Tree Node : 

AVL Tree Node class TreeNode { public Comparable key; public TreeNode left; public TreeNode right; public int balFactor; public TreeNode(Comparable key) { this.key = key; left = right = null; balFactor = 0; } }

Searching AVL Trees : 

Searching AVL Trees Searching an AVL tree is exactly the same as searching a regular binary tree all descendants to the right of a node are greater than the node all descendants to the left of a node are less than the node

Searching an AVL Tree : 

Searching an AVL Tree Object search(Comparable key, TreeNode subRoot) { I) if subRoot is null (empty tree or key not found) A) return null II) compare subRoot’s key (Kr) to search key (Ks) A) if Kr < Ks -> recursively call search with right subTree B) if Kr > Ks -> recursively call search with left subTree C) if Kr == Ks -> found it! return data in subRoot }

Inserting in AVL Tree : 

Inserting in AVL Tree Insertion is similar to regular binary tree keep going left (or right) in the tree until a null child is reached insert a new node in this position an inserted node is always a leaf to start with Major difference from binary tree must check if any of the sub-trees in the tree have become too unbalanced search from inserted node to root looking for any node with a balance factor of ±2

Inserting in AVL Tree : 

Inserting in AVL Tree A few points about tree inserts the insert will be done recursively the insert call will return true if the height of the sub-tree has changed since we are doing an insert, the height of the sub-tree can only increase if insert() returns true, balance factor of current node needs to be adjusted balance factor = height(right) – height(left) left sub-tree increases, balance factor decreases by 1 right sub-tree increases, balance factor increases by 1 if balance factor equals ±2 for any node, the sub-tree must be rebalanced

Inserting in AVL Tree : 

Inserting in AVL Tree M(-1) insert(V) E(1) J(0) P(0) M(0) E(1) J(0) P(1) V(0) M(-1) insert(L) E(1) J(0) P(0) M(-2) E(-2) J(1) P(0) L(0) This tree needs to be fixed!

Re-Balancing a Tree : 

Re-Balancing a Tree To check if a tree needs to be rebalanced start at the parent of the inserted node and journey up the tree to the root if a node’s balance factor becomes ±2 need to do a rotation in the sub-tree rooted at the node once sub-tree has been re-balanced, guaranteed that the rest of the tree is balanced as well can just return false from the insert() method 4 possible cases for re-balancing only 2 of them need to be considered other 2 are identical but in the opposite direction

Re-Balancing a Tree : 

Re-Balancing a Tree Case 1 a node, N, has a balance factor of 2 this means it’s right sub-tree is too long inserted node was placed in the right sub-tree of N’s right child, Nright N’s right child have a balance factor of 1 to balance this tree, need to replace N with it’s right child and make N the left child of Nright

Case 1 : 

Case 1 M(1) insert(Z) E(0) V(0) R(1) M(2) E(0) V(1) R(2) Z(0) rotate(R, V) M(1) E(0) Z(0) V(0) R(0)

Re-Balancing a Tree : 

Re-Balancing a Tree Case 2 a node, N, has a balance factor of 2 this means it’s right sub-tree is too long inserted node was placed in the left sub-tree of N’s right child, Nright N’s right child have a balance factor of -1 to balance this tree takes two steps replace Nright with its left child, Ngrandchild replace N with it’s grandchild, Ngrandchild

Case 2 : 

Case 2 M(1) insert(T) E(0) V(0) R(1) M(2) E(0) V(-1) R(2) rotate(V, T) T(0) M(2) E(0) T(1) R(2) V(0) rotate(T, R) M(1) E(0) V(0) T(0) R(0)

Rotating a Node : 

Rotating a Node It can be seen from the previous examples that moving nodes really means rotating them around rotating left a node, N, has its right child, Nright, replace it N becomes the left child of Nright Nright’s left sub-tree becomes the right sub-tree of N rotating right a node, N, has its left child, Nleft, replace it N becomes the right child of Nleft Nleft’s right sub-tree becomes the left sub-tree of N

Rotate Left : 

Rotate Left V(1) R(2) X(1) T(0) N(0) rotateLeft(R) X(1) V(0) Z(0) T(0) R(0) N(0) Z(0)

Re-Balancing a Tree : 

Re-Balancing a Tree Notice that Case 1 can be handled by a single rotation left or in the case of a -2 node, a single rotation right Case 2 can be handled by a single rotation right and then left or in the case of a -2 node, a rotation left and then right

Rotate Left : 

Rotate Left void rotateLeft(TreeNode subRoot, TreeNode prev) { I) set tmp equal to subRoot.right A) not necessary but makes things look nicer II) set prev equal to tmp A) caution: must consider rotating around root III) set subRoot’s right child to tmp’s left child IV) set tmp’s left child equal to subRoot V) adjust balance factor subRoot.balFactor -= (1 + max(tmp.balFactor, 0)); tmp.balFactor -= (1 – min(subRoot.balFactor, 0)); }

Re-Balancing the Tree : 

Re-Balancing the Tree void balance(TreeNode subRoot, TreeNode prev) { I) if the right sub-tree is out of balance (subRoot.factor = 2) A) if subRoot’s right child’s balance factor is -1 -> do a rotate right and then left B) otherwise (if child’s balance factor is 1 or 0) -> do a rotate left only I) if the left sub-tree is out of balance (subRoot.factor = -2) A) if subRoot’s left child’s balance factor is 1 -> do a rotate left and then right B) otherwise (if child’s balance factor is -1 or 0) -> do a rotate right only }

Inserting a Node : 

Inserting a Node boolean insert(Comparable key, TreeNode subRoot, TreeNode prev) { I) compare subRoot.key to key A) if subRoot.key is less than key 1) if subRoot doesn’t have a right child -> subRoot.right = new node(); -> increment subRoot’s balance factor by 1 2) if subRoot does have a right subTree -> recursively call insert with right child -> if true returned, increment balance by 1 -> otherwise return false B) if the balance factor of subRoot is now 0, return false C) if balance factor of subRoot is 1, return true D) otherwise, the balance factor of subRoot is 2 1) rebalance the tree rooted at subRoot }

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