30 Nov Aurora Wednesday 18:30 Python Practice 21.11.24.
Programs executed concurrently on a uniprocessor system appear to be executed at the same time, but in reality the single CPU alternates between the programs, executing some number of instructions from each program before switching to the next. You are to simulate the concurrent execution of up to ten programs on such a system and determine the output that they will produce.
The program that is currently being executed is said to be running, while all programs awaiting execution are said to be ready. A program consists of a sequence of no more than 25 statements, one per line, followed by an end statement. The statements available are listed below.
|Assignment||variable = constant|
|Begin Mutual Exclusion||lock|
|End Mutual Exclusion||unlock|
A variable is any single lowercase alphabetic character and a constant is an unsigned decimal number less than 100. There are only 26 variables in the computer system, and they are shared among the programs. Thus assignments to a variable in one program affect the value that might be printed by a different program. All variables are initially set to zero.
Each statement requires an integral number of time units to execute. The running program is permitted to continue executing instructions for a period of time called its quantum. When a program’s time quantum expires, another ready program will be selected to run. Any instruction currently being executed when the time quantum expires will be allowed to complete.
Programs are queued first-in-first-out for execution in a ready queue. The initial order of the ready queue corresponds to the original order of the programs in the input file. This order can change, however, as a result of the execution of lock and unlock statements.
The lock and unlock statements are used whenever a program wishes to claim mutually exclusive access to the variables it is manipulating. These statements always occur in pairs, bracketing one or more other statements. A lock will always precede an unlock, and these statements will never be
nested. Once a program successfully executes a lock statement, no other program may successfully execute a lock statement until the locking program runs and executes the corresponding unlock statement. Should a running program attempt to execute a lock while one is already in effect, this program will be placed at the end of the blocked queue. Programs blocked in this fashion lose any of their current time quantum remaining. When an unlock is executed, any program at the head of the blocked
queue is moved to the head of the ready queue. The first statement this program will execute when it runs will be the lock statement that previously failed. Note that it is up to the programs involved to enforce the mutual exclusion protocol through correct usage of lock and unlock statements. (A renegade program with no lock/unlock pair could alter any variables it wished, despite the proper use of lock/unlock by the other programs.)
The input begins with a single positive integer on a line by itself indicating the number of the cases following, each of them as described below. This line is followed by a blank line, and there is also a blank line between two consecutive inputs.
The first line of the input file consists of seven integers separated by spaces. These integers specify (in order): the number of programs which follow, the unit execution times for each of the five statements (in the order given above), and the number of time units comprising the time quantum. The remainder of the input consists of the programs, which are correctly formed from statements according to the rules described above.
All program statements begin in the first column of a line. Blanks appearing in a statement should be ignored. Associated with each program is an identification number based upon its location in the input data (the first program has ID = 1, the second has ID = 2, etc.).
For each test case, the output must follow the description below. The outputs of two consecutive cases will be separated by a blank line.
Your output will contain of the output generated by the print statements as they occur during the simulation. When a print statement is executed, your program should display the program ID, a colon, a space, and the value of the selected variable. Output from separate print statements should appear
on separate lines.
3 1 1 1 1 1 1
a = 4
b = 9
a = 3
b = 8
b = 5
a = 17
b = 21
1. get the input from the first line to get how many test cases in total. do not forget skip a line after the input
2. get 7 arguments from input: the number of programs which follow, the unit execution times for each of the five statements (in the order given above), and the number of time units comprising the time quantum. In this sample input, there are 3 programs
3. try to use loop to add each statement to the program list ( in this sample you could create the first program list as the following:
[‘a = 4’, ‘print a’, ‘lock’, ‘b = 9’, ‘print b’, ‘unlock’, ‘print b’, ‘end’]
4. you should consider create a Queue for blocked Queue and a Deque for ready Queue, the reason why we use deque is because you could add statement not only at the rear of the ready queue but also in the front of the ready queue.
5. when there’s one program in lock mode, the other program which also would like to lock will be moved to the blocked queue
6. when you remove the blocked program out from the blocked queue, the first statement it will run is the lock statement because his statement is moved to the front of the ready queue.
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