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日期:2018-09-26 10:18

UNSW Business School

School of Information Systems and

Technology Management

INFS1609 Assignment 2 (10%)

(Updated 04 September 2018)

Assignment Design

§ This assignment is to be undertaken as an individual assignment

§ This assignment is graded upon 10 marks and counts for 10% of your Overall Marks for

this course

§ The assignment is due on Friday September 28, 2018, by 1200hrs (noon)

§ The assignment must be submitted electronically via Ed > Assessments

§ There are three questions in total for this assignment. For each question, you will need to

submit one Java file via Ed > Assessments

§ Test cases might be used to do a first-round marking of your code. You should try to run

your program on Ed to check if they pass the test cases. Test run your code as early as

possible because you might need to make changes to your code.

§ Please use the Ed discussion forum to discuss any issues related to this assignment.

§ The readability of your code is one of the marking criteria. You should take care of your

coding style and include comments in your code (wherever appropriate) to help explain it

Please make sure you have read the information about UNSW Business School protocols,

University policies, student responsibilities and education quality and support on your Course

Outline: https://www.business.unsw.edu.au/degrees-courses/courseoutlines/archives/INFS1609-2018-S2#policies

If you have any questions about interpreting the assignment and its requirements, please

make use of the LICs consultation sessions. To avoid confusion and misunderstanding, we

will not be answering assignment-related questions over email.

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Assignment Questions

Part A: Conversions (6%)

Question 1 (3%): 24 Hour Time

Your MGMT1001 tutor approaches you after class one day and confesses that they are not

very familiar with 24-hour time. They are worried that one day they may misread the scheduled

time of their tutorial and show up late to teach their class. You decide to take this opportunity

to brush up on your Java programming skills and create a program that can help them convert

times between the 12-hour and 24-hour formats.

Write a program that will convert between 12-hour time and 24-hour time, and vice versa.

Your program should ask the user if they wish to convert from 12-hour time to 24-hour time,

or from 24-hour time to 12-hour time. Depending on their input, your program should call the

appropriate method which handles the conversion and returns the result to the main method.

The input of your program should be:

The user’s choice (12-hour à 24-hour, or 24-hour à 12-hour) on one line.

The time to be converted on the next line.

The output of your program should be:

The converted time in the alternate time format.

Below are some test data that may be used to test your code:

Sample Inputs Sample Outputs

12:00PM 1200

3:45PM 1545

2359 11:59PM

0956 9:56AM

1:00AM 0100

9:56AM 956

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Sample Runs

The sample runs below show the expected execution of the program (user’s input in blue;

essential output shown in bold purple).

Sample Run #1

Enter your input time format: 12hr

Enter the time: 12:00PM

12:00PM is 1200

Sample Run #2

Enter your input time format: 12hr

Enter the time: 3:45AM

3:45AM is 0345

Sample Run #3

Enter your input time format: 24hr

Enter the time: 2359

2359 is 11:59PM

Sample Run #4

Enter your input time format: 24hr

Enter the time: 0956

0956 is 9:56AM

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Question 2 (3%): I, for one, like Roman Numerals!

Inspired by your idea to convert between 12-hour and 24-hour time, you turn your attention to

something else that has confused you over the years: Roman numerals. Reading them was

difficult because of the way the numbers came together. You decide to refresh yourself on the

numerals and rules.

Roman Numeral Value

I 1

V 5

X 10

L 50

C 100

D 500

M 1000

Rules:

1. When a symbol appears after a larger (or equal) symbol, it is added.

a. e.g. VI = V + I = 5 + 1 = 6

b. e.g. LXX = L + X + X = 50 + 10 + 10 = 70

2. When a symbol appears before a larger symbol, it is subtracted.

a. e.g. IV = V – I = 5 – 1 = 4

b. e.g. IX = X – I = 10 – 1 = 9

3. The same symbol cannot appear more than 3 times in a row.

Now that you’ve cleared up the rules for yourself, you decide to make a program much like

the previous one, only this one converts between Roman numerals and our modern day

numbers.

Write a program that will convert between Roman numerals and modern numbers, and vice

versa.

Your program should detect what sort of numeral/number has been input and make the

appropriate conversion. The user should not need to specify what type of numeral/number

they have input.

The input of your program should be:

The numeral or number to be converted.

The output of your program should be:

The converted numeral or number in the alternate format.

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Sample Runs

The sample runs below show the expected execution of the program (user’s input in blue;

essential output shown in bold purple).

Sample Run #1

Enter a number: XLV

XLV is 45

Sample Run #2

Enter a number: MMMCMXCIX

MMMCMXCIX is 3999

Sample Run #3

Enter a number: 1998

1998 is MCMXCVIII

Sample Run #4

Enter a number: 888

888 is DCCCLXXXVIII

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Part B: River Crossing (4%)

Question 1 (4%): River Crossing

A group is on a journey together when they reach a crocodile-infested river. They all want to

cross to the other side of the river, but there is no bridge, and none of the group can swim, nor

are they crocodile-proof. Their only hope is to hop on the rocks on the river, which are

miraculously positioned in a straight line. The position of the rocks are measured from the start

location, assuming that the group starts at location zero. The opposite riverbank can be treated

as the final rock to jump to.

Each member of the group can jump a different maximum distance and will go as far as they

can for each jump. Can the whole group make it to the other side of the river? What is the

smallest number of jumps each member of the group needs to take to reach the other side of

the river?

Your program should output the minimum number of jumps needed for each group member,

or -1 if it is not possible for that member to reach the other side of the river.

The input of your program should be:

A positive integer, n, representing the number of rocks (including the opposite riverbank).

n distinct, positive integers in increasing order that represent the locations of the rocks.

A positive integer, m, representing the number of group members.

m number of input lines, each containing the group member’s full name, and their maximum

jump distance.

The output of your program should be:

Each group member’s name, and the number of jumps needed, or -1 if it is not possible for

that group member to reach the other side of the river. The group members should be output

in input order.

At the end, your program should state whether or not the whole group can make it to the other

side, and list out who needs to improve their jumping skills.

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Sample Runs

The sample runs below show the expected execution of the program (user’s input in blue;

essential output shown in bold purple).

Sample Run #1

Enter n: 7

32 46 70 85 96 123 145

Enter m: 2

Son Goku 50

Vegeta 45

Son Goku: 3

Vegeta: 5

The whole group can make it to the other side!

Sample Run #2

Enter n: 5

40 70 150 160 180

Enter m: 3

Steve the Penguin 80

Alan the Prairie Dog 60

Bob the Meerkat 53

Steve the Penguin: 3

Alan the Prairie Dog: -1

Bob the Meerkat: -1

Not everyone in the group can make it!

Alan the Prairie Dog needs to improve their jumping skills.

Bob the Meerkat needs to improve their jumping skills.

Sample Run #3

Enter n: 11

30 70 75 120 160 170 180 190 200 246 258

Enter m: 1

Bunny 50

Bunny: 7

The whole group can make it to the other side!


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