Sale!

# Assignment Two  Euclidean Vector Class Library

\$30.00

Category:
Rate this product

CS6771 Assignment Two
Euclidean Vector Class Library

Worth: 10%
1. Aims:
• Familiarity with C++ Classes
• Constructors
• Destructor
• Uniform initialisation
• Copy Control
• Friends
• (Simple) Dynamic Memory Management
• Seperation of Interface from Implementation
Write a Euclidean Vector Class Library in C++, with its interface given in EuclideanVector.h and its implementation
in EuclideanVector.cpp. For assessment purposes, your EuclideanVector.cpp will be compiled with a series of
assessment test cases that #include your EuclideanVector.h.
Euclidean Vectors are commonly used in physics to represent directed quantities. Your Euclidean Vector class should be
dimension-agnostic, that is, it should be able to be constructed and operate on data of arbitrary dimensionality. The
magnitude in each dimension will always be a double. For example:
evec::EuclideanVector a(1); // a Euclidean Vector in 1 dimension, with
default magnitude 0.0.
evec::EuclideanVector b(2,4.0); // a Euclidean Vector in 2 dimensions with
magnitude 4.0 in both dimensions
std::list<double> l;
l.push_back(5.0);
l.push_back(6.5);
l.push_back(7.0);
evec::EuclideanVector c(l.begin(),l.end()); // a Euclidean Vector in 3
dimensions constructed from a list of magnitudes
2. International Representation
You absolutely must use dynamically allocated memory to store a Euclidean vector where appropriate. Use of an STL
container (except obviously in type conversion) will result in a zero. Please make sure you use new and delete Therefore,
the compiler-generated copy-control members will not provide the correct semantics. You must provide your own
implementations for these copy-control member functions.
3. Constructors
Your design should allow Euclidean vectors to be defined in the following ways:
Constructor Description and Hints Examples
Constructor
A constructor that takes the number of dimensions (as an
unsigned int) but no magnitudes, sets the magnitude in each
dimension as 0.0. Hint: you may want to make this a
delegating constructor to the next constructor below.
This is the default constructor, with the default value being
1.
(1) EuclideanVector a(1);
(2) unsigned int i {3};
EuclideanVector b(i);
(3) EuclidenVector c; // or c{}
// same as EuclidenVector
c(1);
Constructor
A constructor that takes the number of dimensions (as an
unsigned int) and initialises the magnitude in each
dimension as the second argument (a double)
(1) EuclideanVector a(2,4.0);
(2) unsigned int x {3};
double y {3.24};
EuclideanVector b(x,y);
Constructor
A constructor (or constructors) that takes the start and end
of an iterator and works out the required dimensions, and
sets the magnitude in each dimension according to the
iterated values. The iterators will be from std::vector or
(1) std::list l;
EuclideanVector
a{l.begin(),l.end()};
(2) std::vector v;
std::list. Hint: a function template may help. Hint 2: the
compiler prefers calling normal functions over templated
functions, even if it’s an exact match for the template
EuclideanVector
b{v.begin(),v.end()};
Constructor
An initialiser-list constructor that creates an Euclidean
vector from a list of double values. See Pages 220 — 224 of
the text.
EuclideanVector a {1,2,3,4};
Constructor A copy constructor EuclideanVector aCopy{a};
Constructor A move constructor EuclideanVector
aMove{std::move(a)};
For all constructors, you may assume that the arguments supplied by the user are correct (as is the case for the STL
containers).
Please make sure that your constructors work correctly. Otherwise, we have no way to construct any Eucliden vector to test
3. Destructor
Due to the use of dynamic memory allocation in your constructors, you must provide a destructor that deallocates the
memory acquired by the constructors. You should ensure that your implementation does not leak memory. You will be
penalised for an improperly implemented destructor.
Please use the compiler flag “-fsanitize=address” to enable AddressSanitizer , a fast memory error detector. Memory access
instructions are instrumented to detect out-of-bounds and use-after-free bugs.
4. Operations
Your design must support the following public (member) operations performed on Euclidean vectors:
Operation Description and Hints Examples
Copy Assignment A copy assignment operator overload EuclideanVector a;
a = b;
Move Assignment A move assignment operator EuclideanVector a;
a = std::move(b);
getNumDimensions() Returns an unsigned int containing the number of
dimensions in a particular vector a.getNumDimensions();
get(unsigned int) Returns a double, the value of the magnitude in the
dimension given as the function parameter a.get(1);
getEuclideanNorm()
Returns the Euclidean norm of the vector as a double. The
Euclidean norm is the square root of the sum of the squares
of the magnitudes in each dimension. E.g, for the vector [1
2 3] the Euclidean norm is sqrt(1*1 + 2*2 + 3*3) = 3.74.
Hint: the Euclidean norm should only be calculated when
required and ideally should be cached if required again.
Hint 2: mutable data members from lecture 3.1 may come in
handy
a.getEuclideanNorm();
createUnitVector()
Returns an Euclidean vector that is the unit vector of *this
vector. The magnitude for each dimension in the unit vector
is the original vector’s magnitude divided by the Euclidean
norm.
a.createUnitVector();
operator[]
Allows to get and set the value in a given dimension of the
Euclidean Vector. Hint: you may need two overloaded
functions to achieve this requirement.
double a {b};
b = 3.0;
operator+= For adding vectors of the same dimension. a += b;
operator-= For subtracting vectors of the same dimension. a -= b;
operator*= For scalar multiplication, e.g. [1 2] * 3 = [3 6] a *= 3;
operator/= For scalar division, e.g. [3 6] / 2 = [1.5 3] a /= 4;
Type Conversion Operators for type casting to a std::vector and
a std::list
EucilideanVector a;
std::vector<double> vf =
a;
std::list<double> lf = a;
You should not modify or augment the public interface provided.
5. Nonmember functions
In addition to the operations indicated earlier, the following operations should be supported as nonmember functions. Note
that these operations don’t modify any of the given operands.
operator== True if the two vectors are equal in the number of dimensions and the magnitude in each
dimension is equal. a == b;
operator!= The opposite of == a != b;
operator+ For adding vectors of the same dimension. a = b + c;
operator- For substracting vectors of the same dimension. a = b – c;
operator* For dot-product multiplication, returns a double. E.g., [1 2] * [3 4] = 1 * 3 + 2 * 4 = 11 double c {a *
b};
operator* For scalar multiplication, e.g. [1 2] * 3 = 3 * [1 2] = [3 6]. Hint: you’ll obviously need two
methods, as the scalar can be either side of the vector.
(1) a = b * 3;
(2) a = 3 * b;
operator/ For scalar division, e.g. [3 6] / 2 = [1.5 3] a = b / 4;
operator<< Prints out the magnitude in each dimension of the Euclidean Vector (surrounded by
[ and ]), e.g. for a 3-dimensional vector: [1 2 3]
std::cout <<
a;
6. Private Members
Remember you are required to store an Euclidean vector in dynamically allocated memory. Otherwise you may introduce
whatever private members you feel are necessary for your implementation. This includes private member functions.
7. Move Semantics
An Euclidean vector, once moved (by your move constructor or move assignment operator), must be left in a valid state. In
principle, a moved-from object can be written into but not read from. For marking purposes, please put a moved-from
Euclidean vector in such a valid state that calling the output operator << on it will result in the output
[]
with nothing inside the brackets.
8. Getting Started
There is no starter code for this second assignment.
• Create EuclideanVector.h and EuclideanVector.cpp
• Place the class declaration and definition inside the namespace evec
• Ensure the name of your class is EuclideanVector
• Make sure you include Header Guards in EuclideanVector.h
• You will need to figure out the function prototypes from the above descriptions
• Your EuclideanVector.cpp should not include a main method (your class will be compiled against a series of test
files that include a main method)
• Your code should not read or write any files, or print anything to the screen unless called to do so through the
• It is vital that the << operator is overloaded correctly for printing out your euclidean vector. This function must be
a friend and the function prototype should look like this:std::ostream& operator<<(std::ostream
&os, const EuclideanVector &v);
Note: If you are unsure about vector mathematics look in the library for a text book on linear algebra. Additionally, the
book: Bourg, David M. Physics for Game Developers (2001) O’Reilly Media, provides a good overview (and was an
inspiration for this assignment).
9. Sample Test Case (EuclideanVectorTester.cpp)
Testing for this assignment will be done via a number of test cases written as C++ programs that compile against your
library. The following program is an example of what these test cases will look like.
#include <iostream>
#include <vector>
#include <list>
#include “EuclideanVector.h”
int main() {
evec::EuclideanVector a(2);
std::list<double> l {1,2,3};
evec::EuclideanVector b{l.begin(),l.end()};
std::vector<double> v2 {4,5,6,7};
evec::EuclideanVector c{v2.begin(),v2.end()};
std::vector<double> a1 {5,4,3,2,1};
evec::EuclideanVector d{a1.begin(),a1.end()};
std::list<double> a2 {9,0,8,6,7};
evec::EuclideanVector e{a2.begin(),a2.end()};
// use the copy constructor
evec::EuclideanVector f{e};
std::cout << a.getNumDimensions() << “: ” << a << std::endl;
std::cout << “D1:” << b.get(1) << ” ” << b << std::endl;
std::cout << c << ” Euclidean Norm = ” << c.getEuclideanNorm() << std::endl;
std::cout << d << ” Unit Vector: ” << d.createUnitVector() << ” L = ” <<
d.createUnitVector().getEuclideanNorm() << std::endl;
std::cout << e << std::endl;
std::cout << f << std::endl;
// test the move constructor
evec::EuclideanVector g = std::move(f);
std::cout << g << std::endl;
std::cout << f << std::endl;
e += d;
std::cout << e << std::endl;
evec::EuclideanVector h = e – g;
std::cout << h << std::endl;
// test scalar multiplication
h *= 2;
std::cout << h << std::endl;
evec::EuclideanVector j = b / 2;
std::cout << j << std::endl;
std::cout << “dot product = ” << j * b << std::endl;
if (g == (e – d)) std::cout << “true” << std::endl;
if (j != b ) std::cout << “false” << std::endl;
j = 1;
std::cout << j << std::endl;
// type cast from EuclideanVector to a std::vector
std::vector<double> vj = j;
// type cast from EuclideanVector to a std::vector
std::list<double> lj = j;
for (auto d : lj) {
std::cout << d << std::endl;
}
// list initialisation
evec::EuclideanVector k {1, 2, 3};
std::cout << k << std::endl;
}
The correct output is:
2: [0 0]
D1:2 [1 2 3]
[4 5 6 7] Euclidean Norm = 11.225
[5 4 3 2 1] Unit Vector: [0.6742 0.53936 0.40452 0.26968 0.13484] L = 1
[9 0 8 6 7]
[9 0 8 6 7]
[9 0 8 6 7]
[]
[14 4 11 8 8]
[5 4 3 2 1]
[10 8 6 4 2]
[0.5 1 1.5]
dot product = 7
true
false
[1 1 1.5]
1
1
1.5
[1 2 3]
As illustrated in this example, the first element in a Euclidean vector has a position of 0 not 1, just like in the case
of std::vector.
10. Tips:
• Your code should be const correct.
• Use C++14 style and methods as much as possible.
• The lecture slides and tutorials have many code snippets that you may find helpful.
• Your code should be well documented, clearly describing how each function operates.
• To calculate a square root you may need to #include <cmath>
• Do not use other libraries (e.g., boost).
• The reference solution is around 400 lines including generous comments.
11. Testing
Place all your code in files called EuclideanVector.h and EuclideanVector.cpp
Ensure it compiles on the CSE machines using the following sample makefile
all: EuclideanVectorTester
EuclideanVectorTester: EuclideanVectorTester.o EuclideanVector.o
EuclideanVectorTester
EuclideanVectorTester.o: EuclideanVectorTester.cpp EuclideanVector.h
g++ -std=c++14 -Wall -Werror -O2 -fsanitize=address -c
EuclideanVectorTester.cpp
EuclideanVector.o: EuclideanVector.cpp EuclideanVector.h
g++ -std=c++14 -Wall -Werror -O2 -fsanitize=address -c EuclideanVector.cpp
clean:
rm *o EuclideanVectorTester
make
./EuclideanVectorTester
You should create your own test cases to check the full functionality of your code against the specifications.
12. Marking
Your submission will be given a mark out of 100 with 70% an automarked performance component for output correctness
and 30% a manually marked component for code style and quality.
As this is a third-year course we expect that your code will be well formatted, documented and structured. We also expect
that you will use standard formatting and naming conventions.
Note, if you write in C or use C types (e.g. union) or #define macros you will lose performance marks as well as style
marks.
A number of test cases will be used to mark your solution. To pass a test case, your solution must produce exactly the same
output as the reference solution. The results from both will be compared by using the linux tool diff.
13. Submission Instructions
Copy your code to your CSE account and make sure it compiles without any errors or warnings. Then run your test cases. If
all is well then submit using the command:
give cs6771 ass2 EuclideanVector.cpp EuclideanVector.h
Note you do not need to submit a makefile or other test files, we will supply a makefile and test cases for each test.
Late submissions will be penalised unless you have legitimate reasons for an extension which is arranged before the due
date. Any submission after the due date will attract a reduction of 20% per day to your individual mark. A day is
defined as a 24-hour day and includes weekends and holidays. No submissions will be accepted more than three days after
the due date.
Plagiarism constitutes serious academic misconduct and will not be tolerated.
Further details about lateness and plagiarism can be found in the Course Introduction. Assignment Two  Euclidean Vector Class Library
\$30.00
Hello
Can we help?