You are encouraged to do this assignment in a two-student team, following the principles of Pair Programming. This does not mean "you do these problems and I'll do those"; it means both students work together, looking over one another's shoulders, to complete all the problems. Turn in one copy with both names on it. I recommend that you choose a different partner for the next homework assignment, so if you don't get along with this partner, remember it's only for a week :-)
checkerboard2function: the contract is provided in worked exercise 5.3.4, so you should do examples (5.4.3), skeleton (5.8.3), inventory (5.9.4), body (5.11.3), and testing (5.12.1).
copies-besidefunction (exercises 5.3.2, 5.4.2, 5.8.1, 5.9.2). Writing the body requires techniques you don't know yet.
bullseyefunction: contract (exercise 5.3.5), examples (5.4.5), skeleton (5.8.4), inventory (5.9.5), body (5.11.4), and testing (5.12.1).
dot-gridfunction (exercises 5.3.6, 5.4.6, 5.8.5, 5.9.6). Again, writing the body requires techniques you don't know yet.
lollipopfunction: contract (5.3.7), examples (5.4.7), skeleton (5.8.6), inventory (5.9.7), body (5.11.5), and testing (5.12.1).
checkerboard4function that takes in two color names (like
checkerboard2) and produces a 4x4 checkerboard in those colors. Follow all the steps of the design recipe, in order. Hint: this will be short and simple if you re-use previously-defined functions!
diamondfunction (with all the steps of the design recipe)
For the programming problems (4.2.whatever, all of chapter 5, and
checkerboard4), I want to see all the steps of the
I recommend putting all of the programming problems in one big Definitions
pane; by the time you're done, the contract, definition (including
skeleton, inventory, and body), and examples of each function should be
together, looking like Figure 5.2 of the textbook.
It's difficult for me to grade your testing of these functions, but be assured that I will test them, and if they don't work, it'll hurt your grade, so it's to your advantage to test them before turning them in.
Send me an e-mail, attaching the file containing your saved Definitions pane. (Make sure to save it, then test it, then e-mail it to me, or I may end up grading an out-of-date version.) Make sure to put your name in the Subject line!
If there's a particular function that you can't get working, turn in as many steps of the recipe as you've managed to do, commented out (so they don't mess up the other functions).
Also turn in a log of how many errors of different kinds you encountered in the assignment, with brief comments describing each one ("mismatched parentheses" is self-explanatory, but more complex errors might need more description). Note that "errors" means not only error messages from DrScheme, but also wrong answers. You may do this using the PSP forms, or simply by keeping track in a text file or on paper and turning it in.
For all assignments in chapters 5 and later, be sure to follow the design recipe. (It couldn't hurt for the problems in chapter 4 either, but it's not required.)
Be sure to choose meaningful names for functions and parameters, and watch for opportunities to re-use functions you (or the textbook) have already written.
In order to get you feedback quickly, I won't actually grade all of these problems; the rest should be considered practice.
Error log: 25 points
(I'm not grading on how many or how few errors you encountered, only on whether you recorded them correctly.)
Box-diagram exercises: 10 points each Argument/parameter exercises: 10 points eachProgramming exercises:
The table below has columns for each step in the design recipe, and a row for each function that I decide to grade. You won't turn in a separate skeleton, inventory, and body, but rather write a skeleton and then add inventory and body to turn it into a complete definition. However, if you don't get the definition working, you'll still get partial credit for a correct contract, skeleton, and/or inventory.
|Writing contracts from word problems||/10|
|Choosing names, indentation, white space...||/10|
|Code re-use and function composition||/10|