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 cs-236:homework-7 [2018/08/15 13:25]pdiddy 8th edition cs-236:homework-7 [2018/11/30 17:25] (current)pdiddy [Problems] Both sides previous revision Previous revision 2018/11/30 17:25 pdiddy [Problems] 2018/08/15 13:25 pdiddy 8th edition2017/11/02 15:38 jrtyler [Problems] 2017/11/02 15:37 jrtyler [Problems] 2017/11/02 13:17 jrtyler [Problems] 2017/11/02 13:16 jrtyler [Problems] 2017/11/02 12:48 jrtyler [Problems] 2016/09/13 10:44 gbspend [Problems] 2016/09/13 10:44 gbspend [Problems] 2015/10/29 09:58 egm [Problems] 2015/06/11 14:10 egm 2015/06/11 14:04 egm 2015/02/17 10:02 egm 2015/01/05 13:40 egm [Problems for all sections] 2014/09/03 11:52 egm created 2018/11/30 17:25 pdiddy [Problems] 2018/08/15 13:25 pdiddy 8th edition2017/11/02 15:38 jrtyler [Problems] 2017/11/02 15:37 jrtyler [Problems] 2017/11/02 13:17 jrtyler [Problems] 2017/11/02 13:16 jrtyler [Problems] 2017/11/02 12:48 jrtyler [Problems] 2016/09/13 10:44 gbspend [Problems] 2016/09/13 10:44 gbspend [Problems] 2015/10/29 09:58 egm [Problems] 2015/06/11 14:10 egm 2015/06/11 14:04 egm 2015/02/17 10:02 egm 2015/01/05 13:40 egm [Problems for all sections] 2014/09/03 11:52 egm created Line 26: Line 26: # (5 points) 9.3.14. Example 5 defines the $\circ$-operator. It relies on that $\odot$-operator that indicates Binary product. Binary product is defined in 2.6 example 8 (p. 182; 8th ed. p. 192) of the text. Intuitively $M_a \odot M_b$ is matrix multiplication only the multiply uses Boolean $\wedge$-operator to multiply two elements and the addition operator uses the Boolean $\vee$-operator to sum the multiplied elements. (int'l 7.3.14) # (5 points) 9.3.14. Example 5 defines the $\circ$-operator. It relies on that $\odot$-operator that indicates Binary product. Binary product is defined in 2.6 example 8 (p. 182; 8th ed. p. 192) of the text. Intuitively $M_a \odot M_b$ is matrix multiplication only the multiply uses Boolean $\wedge$-operator to multiply two elements and the addition operator uses the Boolean $\vee$-operator to sum the multiplied elements. (int'l 7.3.14) # (1 points) 9.3.28 ​ (int'l 7.3.28) If you see a point that is unlabeled, it should be an "​a",​ matching the position of the four points on the other problems. # (1 points) 9.3.28 ​ (int'l 7.3.28) If you see a point that is unlabeled, it should be an "​a",​ matching the position of the four points on the other problems. - # (1 points) 9.4.26 part a only (int'l 7.4.26) + # (1 points) 9.4.28 part a only (int'​l ​presumably ​7.4.28; 8th edition needs to be checked, as well)