begins with the terms 0 and 1 and has the property tpreceding terms. a) Write a nonrecursive function fibonacci(n) that0, 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13,number. Use unsigned int for the function's parameter and unsigned long long int for its returngrapple with certain classicLype. b) Determine the largest Fibonacci number that can be printed on your system.problems, and the Towers of Hanoi (see Fig. 5.23) is one of the most famous of these. Legend hasIt that in a temple in the Far East, priests are attempting to move a stack of disks from8endtop byPe to(Towers of Hanoi) Every budding computer scientist must5.36decreasing size. The priests are attempting to move the stack from this peg to a second peg underabove a smaller disk. A third peg is available for temporarily holding the disks. Supposedly the worldanother. The initial stack had 64 disks threaded onto one peg and arranged from bottomthe constraints that exactly one disk is moved at a time, and at no time may a larger diskwill end when the priests complete their task, so there's little incentive for us to facilitate their ef-forts.Let's assume that the priests are attempting to move the disks from peg 1 to peg 3. We wishdevelop an algorithm that will print the precise sequence of disk-to-disk peg transfers.If we were to approach this problem with conventional methods, we'd rapidly find ourselhopelessly knotted up in managing the disks. Instead, if we attack the problem with recursion inmind, it immediately becomes tractable. Moving n disks can be viewed in terms of moving onlyn – 1 disks (and hence the recursion) as follows:toa) Move n-1 disks from peg 1 to peg 2, using peg 3 as a temporary holding area. htents are HotExercises209Fig. 5.23Towers of Hanoi for the case with four disks.Chatob) Move the last disk (the largest) from peg 1 to peg 3.c) Move then-1 disks from peg 2 to peg 3, using peg 1 as a temporary holding area.The process ends when the last task involves moving n =accomplished by trivially moving the disk without the need for a temporary holding area.Write a program to solve the Towers of Hanoi problem. Use a recursive function with four1 disk, i.e., the base case. This isparameters:a) The number of disks to be movedb) The peg on which these disks are initially threadedc) Thed) The peg to be used as a temporary holding areaYourto which this stack of disks is to be movedpegprogram should print the precise instructions it will take to move the disks from thestarting peg to the destination peg. For example, to move a stack of three disks from peg 1 to peg 3,your program should print the following series of moves:1→3 (This means move one disk from peg 1 to peg 3.)1 →23 21 →32 12 31 →3(Towars of Hanoi: Iterative Solution) Any program that can be implemented recursivelyngiderably more difficulty and consid-5. 37

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Asked Jan 24, 2020
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Question5.36. Answer in c programming. Language .

begins with the terms 0 and 1 and has the property t
preceding terms. a) Write a nonrecursive function fibonacci(n) that
0, 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13,
number. Use unsigned int for the function's parameter and unsigned long long int for its return
grapple with certain classic
Lype. b) Determine the largest Fibonacci number that can be printed on your system.
problems, and the Towers of Hanoi (see Fig. 5.23) is one of the most famous of these. Legend has
It that in a temple in the Far East, priests are attempting to move a stack of disks from8end
top by
Pe to
(Towers of Hanoi) Every budding computer scientist must
5.36
decreasing size. The priests are attempting to move the stack from this peg to a second peg under
above a smaller disk. A third peg is available for temporarily holding the disks. Supposedly the world
another. The initial stack had 64 disks threaded onto one peg and arranged from bottom
the constraints that exactly one disk is moved at a time, and at no time may a larger disk
will end when the priests complete their task, so there's little incentive for us to facilitate their ef-
forts.
Let's assume that the priests are attempting to move the disks from peg 1 to peg 3. We wish
develop an algorithm that will print the precise sequence of disk-to-disk peg transfers.
If we were to approach this problem with conventional methods, we'd rapidly find oursel
hopelessly knotted up in managing the disks. Instead, if we attack the problem with recursion in
mind, it immediately becomes tractable. Moving n disks can be viewed in terms of moving only
n – 1 disks (and hence the recursion) as follows:
to
a) Move n-1 disks from peg 1 to peg 2, using peg 3 as a temporary holding area.
help_outline

Image Transcriptionclose

begins with the terms 0 and 1 and has the property t preceding terms. a) Write a nonrecursive function fibonacci(n) that 0, 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, number. Use unsigned int for the function's parameter and unsigned long long int for its return grapple with certain classic Lype. b) Determine the largest Fibonacci number that can be printed on your system. problems, and the Towers of Hanoi (see Fig. 5.23) is one of the most famous of these. Legend has It that in a temple in the Far East, priests are attempting to move a stack of disks from8end top by Pe to (Towers of Hanoi) Every budding computer scientist must 5.36 decreasing size. The priests are attempting to move the stack from this peg to a second peg under above a smaller disk. A third peg is available for temporarily holding the disks. Supposedly the world another. The initial stack had 64 disks threaded onto one peg and arranged from bottom the constraints that exactly one disk is moved at a time, and at no time may a larger disk will end when the priests complete their task, so there's little incentive for us to facilitate their ef- forts. Let's assume that the priests are attempting to move the disks from peg 1 to peg 3. We wish develop an algorithm that will print the precise sequence of disk-to-disk peg transfers. If we were to approach this problem with conventional methods, we'd rapidly find oursel hopelessly knotted up in managing the disks. Instead, if we attack the problem with recursion in mind, it immediately becomes tractable. Moving n disks can be viewed in terms of moving only n – 1 disks (and hence the recursion) as follows: to a) Move n-1 disks from peg 1 to peg 2, using peg 3 as a temporary holding area.

fullscreen
htents are Hot
Exercises
209
Fig. 5.23
Towers of Hanoi for the case with four disks.
Chato
b) Move the last disk (the largest) from peg 1 to peg 3.
c) Move then-1 disks from peg 2 to peg 3, using peg 1 as a temporary holding area.
The process ends when the last task involves moving n =
accomplished by trivially moving the disk without the need for a temporary holding area.
Write a program to solve the Towers of Hanoi problem. Use a recursive function with four
1 disk, i.e., the base case. This is
parameters:
a) The number of disks to be moved
b) The peg on which these disks are initially threaded
c) The
d) The peg to be used as a temporary holding area
Your
to which this stack of disks is to be moved
peg
program should print the precise instructions it will take to move the disks from the
starting peg to the destination peg. For example, to move a stack of three disks from peg 1 to peg 3,
your program should print the following series of moves:
1→3 (This means move one disk from peg 1 to peg 3.)
1 →2
3 2
1 →3
2 1
2 3
1 →3
(Towars of Hanoi: Iterative Solution) Any program that can be implemented recursively
ngiderably more difficulty and consid-
5. 37
help_outline

Image Transcriptionclose

htents are Hot Exercises 209 Fig. 5.23 Towers of Hanoi for the case with four disks. Chato b) Move the last disk (the largest) from peg 1 to peg 3. c) Move then-1 disks from peg 2 to peg 3, using peg 1 as a temporary holding area. The process ends when the last task involves moving n = accomplished by trivially moving the disk without the need for a temporary holding area. Write a program to solve the Towers of Hanoi problem. Use a recursive function with four 1 disk, i.e., the base case. This is parameters: a) The number of disks to be moved b) The peg on which these disks are initially threaded c) The d) The peg to be used as a temporary holding area Your to which this stack of disks is to be moved peg program should print the precise instructions it will take to move the disks from the starting peg to the destination peg. For example, to move a stack of three disks from peg 1 to peg 3, your program should print the following series of moves: 1→3 (This means move one disk from peg 1 to peg 3.) 1 →2 3 2 1 →3 2 1 2 3 1 →3 (Towars of Hanoi: Iterative Solution) Any program that can be implemented recursively ngiderably more difficulty and consid- 5. 37

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Expert Answer

Step 1

Program –

#include <stdio.h>

 

//  recursive function to solve tower of Hanoi Towers

void hanoiTowers(int n, char peg1, char peg3, char peg2)

{

        // if there is only one disk

        if (n == 1)

        {

               printf("\n  %c --> %c", peg1, peg3);

              

               return;

        }

        // recursive calling

        hanoiTowers(n-1, peg1, peg2, peg3);

        // printing the instructions

        printf("\n  %c --> %c", peg1, peg3);

        // recursive calling

        hanoiTowers(n-1, peg2, peg3, peg1);

}

 

int main()

{

        int n = 3; // number of the disks

        hanoiTowers(n, '1', '3', '2'); // function called

       

        return 0;

}

 

Step 2

Explanation –

  • A recursive function hanoiTowers(int n, char peg1, char peg3, char peg2) is defined with four arguments.
  • In the recursive function, the instructions are printed, and recur...

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