- Introduction
- String in automata
- Power of Alphabet ( ∑ )
- Introduction of Automata
- Every DFA is NFA
- Design a DFA for Language: “Starting with ‘a’ "
- Design a DFA for Language: “Ending with ‘a’ "
- Design a DFA for Language: “Start with a and end with b”
- Design a DFA for Language: “Not start with ‘a’ or not end with ‘b’ “
- Design a DFA for L = “Start with ‘a’ and end with ‘a’”
- Design a DFA for L = “Start with ‘001’ ”
- Design a DFA for L = “Ending with ‘001’ ”.
- Design a DFA for L = “At least one ‘a’”
- Design a DFA for L = “At most one ‘a’ ”
- Design a DFA for L = “At least two ‘a’ ”
- Design a DFA for L = “Exactly one ‘a’ ”
- Design a DFA for L = “At most two ‘a’ ”
- Design a Machine for L = “Containing substring ‘ab’”.
- Design a Machine for L = “Not containing substring ‘001’ ”
- Difference between DFA and NFA: Minimum number of states
- Design a machine of L = Containing even a where ∑ = {a, b}
- Design a machine of L = Containing odd b where ∑ = {a, b}
- Machine with Unary Alphabet
- Design a machine of L = Even number of a’s AND odd number of b’s
- Design a machine of L = Even number of a’s OR odd number of b’s
- Some exercise problems with same pattern
- Q. UGCNET-July-2018-II-32
- (Number of a) mod 2 = 0 and (Number of b) mod 3 =0
- (Number of a) mod 2 =0 and (Number of b) mod 4 =0
- Design a machine of L= (Number of a) mod 4 <= 2
- Design a machine of L = { ω | |ω|=3}, ∑ = {a, b}
- Solve the related Question
- Design a machine L= {Every substrings of 001}
- Design a machine of L = a* b* where ∑ = {a, b}
- Set of all string no consecutive 1’s where ∑ = {0, 1}
- Design a machine of L = Exactly two a’s where ∑ = {a,b}
- Design a machine of L = At most two a’s where ∑ = {a, b}
- Design a machine of L = Exactly two a’s and two b’s ∑ = {a, b}
- At least two a’s and at least two b’s ∑ = {a, b}
- Design a machine of L = (111)*+ (11111)* , ∑ = {1}
- Design a machine of L = (111+ 11111)* , ∑ = {1}
- NFA to DFA Conversion
- Minimization of DFA
- Null removal or λ move removed
- Some more DFA machine design examples
- Application of DFA and NFA
- How to convert DFA/NFA to Higher Machine
- DFA/NFA to Regular Expression Calculation
- Write a Regular Expression: Example1
- Write Regular Expression: Example2
- Write Regular Expression: Example3
- Example1: find Regular Expression
- Example2: find regular expression
- Find Regular Expression of the given machine
- Example3: Find Regular Expression
- Example4: Find regular expression
- Example5: Find regular expression
- Example6: Find Regular Expression
- Here we calculate Regular Expression
- Q. Select the correct Regular Expression
- Simplification Regular Expressions
- Definition of Mealy and Moore
- Example 1: Machine for Same Input
- Example 2: Machine for 1’s complement
- Example 3: Machine for 2’s complement
- Example 4: Machine for change Sign Bit
- Example 5: Machine for Increment by one
- Example 6: Machine for Full adder
- Example 7: Machine for Mod 3
- How to find minimum no. of state in mod N
- Mealy machine to Moore machine conversion
- Moore machine to Mealy machine conversion
- Power of Language and Machine
- How to identify language
- Example 1: Identification of Language
- Example 2: Identification of Language
- Example 3: Identification of Language
- Example 4: Identification of Language
- Language Identification: Important points
- Language Identify: Examples
- Language Identify: Examples
- Some Exercise and Solve
- Some Exercise and Solve
- Some Examples
- Some More Examples
- Important Exercise and Solutions
- Special Cases: Examples
- Special Cases: Examples
- Special Cases: Examples
- Special Cases: Examples
- Special Cases: Examples
- Special Cases: Examples
- Special Cases: Examples
- Special Cases of CSL: Example
- Important Examples: Identification of language
- Example CSL: Identification of language
- Important Examples: Identification of language
- Important Examples: Identification of language
- Important Examples: Identification of language
- Important Examples: Identification of language
- Important Examples: Identification of language
- Important Examples: Identification of language
- Exercise: Identification of language
- Exercise: Identification of language
- Introduction to Pumping Lemma
- Pumping Lemma Theorem for Regular Language
- Q .UGC-NET 2017
- Example: L= a^n b^n
- Example: L={a^i^2, i≥1}
- Example: L={a^p, p is prime}
- Example: L={a^p, p is not prime}
- Example: L={ωω^R, ωϵ∑*}
- Example: L= Balance parenthesis
- Example: L={ωω, ωϵ∑*}
- Example: L={0^n 1^n, n≥0}
- Example: L={a^n ; n is perfect square}
- Example: L={ω|n_a (ω) = n_b (ω)}, where ∑={a, b}, ω ϵ∑*}
- Exercise
- Shortcut Prove: One Language is Not Regular
- Pumping Lemma Theorem for Context Free Language
- Example: L={a^p ; p is prime}
- Example: L={a^i^2, i≥1}
- Example: L={ωω, ωϵ∑*}
- Exercise
- Ogden’s Lemma for CFL
- Myhill-Nerode Theorem
- Introduction: Push Down Automata
- DPDA and NPDA
- PDA Design Method
- Design PDA of L = a^n b^n
- Design PDA of L = a^m b^n, m<n
- Design PDA of L = a^m b^n, m>n
- Design PDA of L = a^m b^n, m ≤ n
- Design PDA of L = a^m b^n, m ≥ n
- Design PDA of L = a^m b^n, m ≠ n
- Design PDA of L = a^n b^2n
- Design PDA of L = a^2n b^n
- Design PDA of L = n_a (ω) = n_b (ω)
- Design PDA of L = ωω^R
- Subject Mock

__Exercise:__

__Solution:__

In this given language one infinite comparison is there and push, pop is cleared because the power of **b** is the sum of power** ****a** and **c**.

**Example:** Here we take two examples to see how push and pop will be cleared.

So, there is one comparison and push, pop is cleared.

In this language two comparisons at a time,

As we know **PDA** cannot work with **two infinite comparisons at a time**. **PDA** only works with one comparison at a time.

**Context-Sensitive Language **(**CSL**) can only able to work with **two infinite comparisons at a time**.

**For example**

If we look carefully at all strings which are accepted by this given language

In this language there is no comparison between n and m, only ordering is present.

We already solve this type of problem in the previous example. Here one comparison is present and push, pop is cleared also.

Here the power of **c** is the sum of the power of **a** and **b**. Push all **a’s** on the stack and then push all **b’s** on the stack. When we get **c** pop all **a’s** and **b’s** from the stack and at last stack become empty and input **c** is also empty.

It is almost the same as the above language, in this language one comparison is there, and push, pop is cleared.