Tool List

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- Reverse the characters of a string
- Bubble sort algorithm animation and implementation.
- Selection sort algorithm animation and implementation.
- Insertion sort algorithm animation and implementation.
- Odd-even sort algorithm animation and implementation.
- Quick sort algorithm animation and implementation.
- Heap sort algorithm animation and implementation.
- Merge sort algorithm animation and implementation.
- Bitonic sort algorithm animation and implementation.
- Intro sort algorithm animation and implementation.
- URL List Cleaner - remove duplicates, sorted domain list
- Convert column data or Split CSV tabular data
- Arrange, split, sort delimited data into columns or lines
- Reorder JSON Objects by keys or values - alphabetical and numerical values.
- Remove duplicate lines from a list
- Sort Text lines from a list

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Any procedure that involves placing the data in a meaningful order to facilitate understanding, analysis, or visualization is considered data sorting. Sorting is a popular technique used when working with research data to visualize data in a way that makes it simpler to understand the story the data is telling. Both raw data (across all records) and aggregated data can be sorted (in a table, chart, or some other aggregated or summarised output).

Many issues become simple when you conduct sorting on an array or items (such as min/max, kth smallest/largest).

Sorting also yields several algorithmic methods that include numerous additional concepts, including:

- Iterative
- Divide-and-conquer
- Comparison vs. non-comparison based
- Recursive

A class of algorithms known as sorting facilitates reordering an array's items so that they are all in either ascending or descending order. Additionally, a decent sorting method must guarantee that elements with the same value don't move around in the sorted array. Gaining a practical understanding of data structures and algorithms requires sorting.

For novices, sorting could seem like a challenging subject to master, but it is gratifying if one has a clear understanding of it. As you get ready, you'll benefit from our list of some of the most popular sorting techniques.

These sorting algorithms are used by many applications, including Excel, Google Sheets, and more!

Sorting algorithms are used in many different contexts, including sorting lists, searching for items in a list, and even sorting data into groups. This video will introduce you to three commonly used sorting algorithms: Bubble Sort, Selection Sort, and Insertion Sort.

Bubble sort works by comparing each element with its neighbor until every element has been compared. It then compares the first two elements again, and so on. If an element is greater than its neighbor, it moves up; otherwise, it stays where it is. Bubble sort is easy to implement, but it does not guarantee that the order of the elements will remain unchanged.

Selection sort works by choosing one element at a time and moving it to the end of the sorted array. Then, it chooses the next smallest element and repeats the process until the entire array is sorted. Selection sorting is fast, but it requires more memory than other sorting algorithms.

Insertion sort works by inserting new elements into the sorted array. Each time an element is inserted, the algorithm looks at the current element's value and determines whether it should go before or after the current element. If the value is less than the current element, it goes before; otherwise, it goes after. Insertion sort is slow, but it uses very little memory.

In bubble sort, we start with an unsorted list and repeatedly compare adjacent pairs of items, and we do this until the whole list is sorted. This method is simple and quick, but it does not ensure that the order of the items remains unchanged.

In selection sort, we start with a sorted list and repeatedly choose the smallest item and move it to the end of our sorted list. This method ensures that the order of the list remains unchanged. However, it takes longer than bubble sort because we must examine each item individually.

Quick sort works similarly to selection sort, except we partition the data into smaller subsets rather than starting with a sorted list. We then repeatedly choose the smallest subset and exchange it with the next smallest subset, and this continues until all the subsets are equal size.

Bubble sort is one of the oldest sorting algorithms, and it works by comparing each element to its neighbors and swapping them when necessary.

Merge sort is an algorithm that merges two sorted arrays into a new array. This algorithm has been proven to be O(n log n), where n is the number of elements being merged.

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