My input are{ AD,AF,DF,BE,BG,BK,EG,EK,GK,CH,CI,J}

My input are{ AD,AF,DF,BE,BG,BK,EG,EK,GK,CH,CI,J} I want to write a java code and make the output like:





Thanks a lot!

Is it necessary to break up the letters in the grouping above?

We can see that the order must be preserved of first occurrences. Here is a Python mock up that preserves order. It should offer somewhat of a road map toward your Java solution.

start = ['AD', 'AF', 'DF', 'BE', 'BG', 'BK', 'EG', 'EK', 'GK', 'CH', 'CI', 'J']

singles = []

for i in ''.join(start):
    if i not in singles:

print ' '.join(singles)

# A D F B E G K C H I J

If the groupings are necessary,

print ''.join(singles[:3])
print ''.join(singles[3:7])
print ''.join(singles[7:10])
print ''.join(singles[10])


Hi Roy,

Thanks a lot for your help. But I have to use java to write it. Can you
help me with that? Thanks a lot.

Best regards,

1 Like

I’m not versed in Java which is why I gave you a Python version to port over. The logic is all there, just put it into statements that Java can execute.

JavaScript is pretty close to Java in terms of syntax, stemming from the same roots… C. It’s come a ways over the last decade of so, and earned a place among the respected programming environments it only looked up to a decade ago.

 > const bInA = (a, b) => a.some(x => x == b)
<- undefined
 > let y = 'a'
<- 'a'
 > bInA(['d', 'c', 'b','a'],  y)
<- true
> const bNotInA = (a, b) => ! bInA(a, b)
<- undefined
 > bNotInA(['d', 'c', 'b','a'],  y)
<- false