- DATA.ML.310
- 3. Classical Search and Beyond
- 3.4 Quiz: Breadth-first search

# Quiz: Breadth-first searchΒΆ

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 5 be the start node and 7 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 4 be the start node and 5 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 2 be the start node and 6 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 8 be the start node and 2 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 3 be the start node and 7 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 2 be the start node and 5 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 6 be the start node and 2 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 7 be the start node and 6 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 6 be the start node and 4 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 7 be the start node and 5 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 6 be the start node and 1 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 6 be the start node and 2 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 7 be the start node and 0 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 2 be the start node and 8 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 7 be the start node and 5 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 6 be the start node and 7 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 5 be the start node and 7 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 0 be the start node and 7 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 2 be the start node and 5 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 6 be the start node and 8 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 7 be the start node and 3 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 5 be the start node and 7 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 4 be the start node and 3 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 2 be the start node and 3 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 3 be the start node and 6 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 6 be the start node and 3 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 3 be the start node and 7 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 8 be the start node and 7 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 7 be the start node and 1 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 2 be the start node and 8 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 8 be the start node and 4 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 2 be the start node and 7 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 8 be the start node and 6 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 6 be the start node and 8 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 7 be the start node and 8 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 2 be the start node and 8 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 7 be the start node and 8 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 4 be the start node and 8 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 7 be the start node and 0 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 1 be the start node and 6 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 6 be the start node and 7 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 1 be the start node and 4 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 8 be the start node and 6 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 6 be the start node and 8 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 7 be the start node and 6 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 4 be the start node and 1 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 6 be the start node and 1 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 4 be the start node and 8 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 4 be the start node and 7 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 8 be the start node and 4 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 6 be the start node and 1 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 6 be the start node and 5 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 5 be the start node and 4 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 4 be the start node and 1 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 8 be the start node and 6 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?

Consider the following graph G. It consist of 9 nodes labeled with numbers as well as 12 edges connecting the nodes. Each edge is labeled with its cost. Let 7 be the start node and 6 be the goal node. Run Breadth-first search on G. If the algorithm terminates when the goal is discovered, how many non-goal nodes are in the explored set?