Search Results

Results for: 'ComputerScience'

4:17

CS125 - Formal Definition of NFA

By: rdasari

This video is a supplement for students who are reading "Introduction To The Theory Of Computation" by Michael Sipser. I took the liberty of using the terminology from the textbook.

8:48

CS125 - NFA DFA Equivalence

By: rdasari

This video is a supplement for students who are reading "Introduction To The Theory Of Computation" by Michael Sipser. I took the liberty of using the terminology from the textbook.

10:12

CS125 - Formal Definition of DFA

By: rdasari

This video is a supplement for students who are reading "Introduction To The Theory Of Computation" by Michael Sipser. I took the liberty of using the terminology from the textbook.

5:51

CS125 - Pumping Lemma Revisited

By: rdasari

This video is a supplement for students who are reading "Introduction To The Theory Of Computation" by Michael Sipser. I took the liberty of using the terminology from the textbook

7:34

4.4 Nested Loops and More Programs

By: rdasari

CS021 - Computer Programming I University of Vermont Supplement video for Tony Gaddis, Starting out with Python, 4th Edition

7:04

CS125 - Regular Languages Closed under Complement

By: rdasari

This video is a supplement for students who are reading "Introduction To The Theory Of Computation" by Michael Sipser. I took the liberty of using the terminology from the textbook.

6:53

CS125 - DFA to GNFA to Regular Expression

By: rdasari

This video is a supplement for students who are reading "Introduction To The Theory Of Computation" by Michael Sipser. I took the liberty of using the terminology from the textbook.

11:30

CS125 - Regular Languages Closed under Intersection and Union

By: rdasari

This video is a supplement for students who are reading "Introduction To The Theory Of Computation" by Michael Sipser. I took the liberty of using the terminology from the textbook.

9:06

CS125 - Introduction to Automata

By: rdasari

This video is a supplement for students who are reading "Introduction To The Theory Of Computation" by Michael Sipser. I took the liberty of using the terminology from the textbook.