The first uses the expression list of the constructor to initialise a member by passing to the member's constructor. See Constructors and member initializer lists - cppreference.com[^] for the various possible methods about member initialisation besides assigning in the compound statement (the final block enclosed by braces).
Problem statement: You are given Q queries. Each query consists of a single number N. You can perform any of the 2 operations on in each move:
1: If we take 2 integers a and b where N=aXb(a!=1,b!=1) then we can change N=max(a,b).
2: Decrease the value of N by 1. Determine the minimum number of moves required to reduce the value of N to 0
The first line contains the integer Q.
The next Q lines each contain an integer,N .
Output Q lines. Each line containing the minimum number of moves required to reduce the value of N to 0.
For test case 1, We only have one option that gives the minimum number of moves. Follow 3->2 -> 1->0 .
Hence, 3 moves.
For the case 2, we can either go 4->3 ->2 ->1 ->0 or4 -> 2-> 1->0 . The 2nd option is more optimal. Hence, 3 moves.
if a number is N then
I do looping until sqrt(N) to find if it is a prime or not.
if it is a prime number then N=N-1
if it not a prime number,one of the largest factor(say a) is <=sqrt(N) then other will be b=N/a now b>a then put N=b;
increment count(pass by value).
then next iteration for N ,until it is greater than 1.
algorithms works fine with small value but predicts less optimal solution for large values.why?
Forget about matrix calculations. You need to go and study operator overloading and get that working on a basic class first. Once you understand how to do it correctly so you get no errors, then you can move on to the matrix functions.
I don't know; you have to do your own testing. But I find one of the easiest way to debug issues is to create a small test program that just focused on the area that appears not to work. So a small program with a very basic class, that just tests the operator+ overload, would be much easier to understand.
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