Part 1

1. Convert a cell array to a structure array: °²³]¤@²§½è°}¦C A ªº¤º®e¦p¤U¡G
 ±i´f©f Å¥®ü 1998 ©PµØ°· ªá¤ß 1992 ¤ý¡@³Ç ¤@³õ¹CÀ¸¤@³õ¹Ú 1988 ®]¿P«º ¹J¨£ 2003 ®]¿P«º ¶W§Ö·P 2000 F.I.R. Lydia 2004 ½²¨ÌªL ·R±¡36­p 2004 ¤ý¤ß­â ©ú¤Ñ¨£ 2004
½Ð¼g¤@¬qµ{¦¡½X cell2structure01.m¡A¥i¥H±N¦¹²§½è°}¦C A Âà¦¨µ²ºc°}¦C song¡A¨ä¤¤¡G song(1).singer='±i´f©f' song(1).name ='Å¥®ü' song(1).year ='1998' song(2).singer='©PµØ°·' ... ¨Ì¦¹Ãþ±À¡C
2. ¦¹ÃD¥Î¨ì¤WÃDªºµ²ºc°}¦C song¡C½Ð¼g¤@¬qµ{¦¡½X structSort01.m¡A§¹¦¨¤U¦C¨â¶µ¤u§@¡G
1. ½Ð±Nµ²ºc°}¦C song ªº¨Cµ§¸ê®Æ¨Ìºq¬P¦W¦r¤º½X¨Ó±Æ§Ç¡A¨Ã±Nµ²ªG¦C¦L¦b¿Ã¹õ¡C
2. ½Ð±Nµ²ºc°}¦C song ªº¨Cµ§¸ê®Æ¨Ì¦~¥N¨Ó±Æ§Ç¡A¨Ã±Nµ²ªG¦C¦L¦b¿Ã¹õ¡C
3. ¦¹ÃD¥Î¨ì¤WÃDªºµ²ºc°}¦C song¡C½Ð¼g¤@¬qµ{¦¡½X structCat01.m¡A§¹¦¨¤U¦C¨â¶µ¤u§@¡G

Part 2

1. Create a structure array from a data file: The contents of studentList.txt are shown next:

Thomas Wang	72 71 75 81 80 86
Brian Chung	99 95 98 96 99 99
Alexander S.-H. Huang	90 85 87 90 88 92
Simon Lin	65 63 70 63 62 61


Note that in the table, there are two fields separated by the tab. The first field is "name" and the second field is "score". Please write a MATLAB script to read the file into a structure array "student" such that

• student(i).name: The name of the i-th student
• student(i).score: The scores of the i-th student, where each score is placed into a column vector for the student

Hint
It is a common practice to use tab for separting fields in a text file.

Hint
You can use textread or textscan to read the whole file into an cell array of strings first, and then use split to split each line into two fields.

2. Plot field data in a structure array: Given a structure array student obtained in the previous exercise, write a MATLAB script to plot the score curve of all the students. The figure should be like this:

If you do not have the result from the previous exercise, please run the following script to obtain the student array first:

13-µ²ºc°}¦C/studentArrayCreate.mclear student; student(1).name = 'Thomas Wang'; student(1).score = [72 71 75 81 80 86]'; student(2).name = 'Brian Chung'; student(2).score = [99 95 98 96 99 99]'; student(3).name = 'Alexander S.-H. Huang'; student(3).score = [90 85 87 90 88 92]'; student(4).name = 'Simon Lin'; student(4).score = [65 63 70 63 62 61]';

Hint
You should try to use vectorized operations as much as you can.

3. Concatenate fields in a structure array: Suppose a structure variable S is defined by the following statements: clear S S(1) = struct('name', 'Banny', 'score', [85,80,92,78]); S(2) = struct('name', 'Joey', 'score', [80,85,90,88]); S(3) = struct('name', 'Betty', 'score', [88,82,90,80]); In particular, the field "score" stores the quiz scores for each of the student. Write a one-line MATLAB statement for each of the following tasks:
1. Compute the quiz average for each student.
2. Compute the average score of all students for each quiz.
4. Function for merging two structure variables: Write a function myStructMerge.m to merge two structure variables of potentially different field names. The returned variable is a structure variable of field names equal to the union of the field names of the input structure variables. Example usage is as follows: a.name='alex'; a.age=25; b.gender='male'; b.age=20; c=structCopy(a, b) The returned structure variable c is >> c c = name: 'alex' age: 20 gender: 'male' (Hint: You may want to use the function fieldnames().)
5. Function for concatenating two structure arrays: Write a function myStructConcat.m to concatenate two structure arrays of potentially different field names. The returned variable is a column vector of structures which have the field names from both the input structure arrays. (Note that the input structure arrays must be converted into column vectors in order to concatenate them.) Example usage is as follows: a.name='alex'; a.age=21; a(2).height=180; b.name='timmy'; b.gender='male'; c=myStructConcat(a, b) The returned column vector c have 3 elements: >> c(1) ans = name: 'alex' age: 21 height: [] gender: [] >> c(2) ans = name: [] age: [] height: 180 gender: [] >> c(3) ans = name: 'timmy' age: [] height: [] gender: 'male' (Hint: You may want to use the functions fieldnames() and setdiff().)
6. Sort a structure array: A structure may be sorted by using different fields. Write a function structArraySort(structArray, fields) to sort a structure array based on the given fields. Note that "fields" is an cell array of field names, which is to be used as the keys for sorting. After sorting, Let fields = {$f_1$, $f_2$, ..., $f_n$}. A should be sorted based on the first element of fields. If field value is the same for field 1, then their corresponding values of field 2 should be sorted, and so on.
Hint: To achieve this goal, your program should sort the structure array based on $f_n$, $f_{n-1}$, ..., $f_2$, and $f_1$.
7. Function for ranking bigram counts: Write a function bigramCountFun(str) to return a structure variable that contains the most frequent 3 bigrams of the given string, together with their counts. For instance, bigramCountFun(''¦Y¸²µå¤£¦R¸²µå¥Ö¡A¤£¦Y¸²µå­Ë¦R¸²µå¥Ö'') returns a bigram list with the following values:
• bigram(1).word='¸²µå', bigram(1).count=4
• bigram(2).word='¦Y¸²', bigram(2).count=2
• bigram(3).word='¦R¸²', bigram(3).count=2
8. Find statistics of songs: Given a song list stored as a strcuture array songList (example mat file), write a function mySongStats.m with the following I/O format:
[out1, out2]=mySongStats(songList);

where
• out1 is a structure array which list the top-10 most productive artists (with field name "name") and their song counts (with field name "songCount"), sorted by "songCount" in a descending order). For artists who have the same number of songs, it should be listed based on the ascending dictionary order of the artist names.
• out2 is a cell string array which list the artists which has both Chinese and Taiwanese songs (sorted by the artist names).
Hints:
• For both output, you need to remove items with artist names of "¤£¸Ô", "unknown", and "¦Ñºq".
• If there is two artists playing duet for a song, they should be treated as a single independent artist. For instance, '¦¿¿·¡B¸­±Ò¥Ð' should be treated as an independent artist if there is such a situation in an entry.
• The sorting command "sort" in MATLAB is stable.
• Since your program needs to deal with Chinese, make sure it is stored in Big5 encoding. Our judge system will treat your file as in Big5 encoding for further processing. (If you are using MATLAB editor, everything should be ok. If you are using other editors, then you need to pay special attention to this.)
1. Write a MATLAB function to read the English dictionary english.wpa and return the result as a structure array "wpa", with 2 fields "word" and "pa" (phonetic alphabet, or PA for simplicity) . For instance:
• wpa(72561).word='multimedia'
• wpa(72561).pa{1}='m_ah_l_t_ay_m_iy_d_iy_ah'
• wpa(72561).pa{2}='m_ah_l_t_iy_m_iy_d_iy_ah'
Note that each entry in the file is an English word with its pronunciation in phonetic alphabets. Tab is used to separate the word from the phonetic alphabets. If there are more than two pronunciations for a given word, they are separated by the pound sign (#).
2. Find the top 5 mostly occurred beginning letters in English words and their counts.
3. Find the top 5 mostly occurred PAs and their counts.
Hint:
• Use "textread" to read the whole file into memory first to save time:
Keep in mind that this is a big file with more than 120,000 entries! (If "textread" is not available, try "textscan".)
• Use "cat" to put field values into an array.
• Use "split" (available in the Utility Toolbox) to split PA into a cell array. (Please use mode=0 to speed up the computation.)
• Use "join" (available in the Utility Toolbox) to join a string cell vector into a large string.
• Use "elementCount" (available in the Utility Toolbox) to count the elements in a vector.
10. Bigram probability: The probability of "given a word wi, the next word is wi+1" is denoted by P(wi+1|wi) = count(wiwi+1)/count(wi). Therefore for a given 5-word sentence Sw1w2w3w4w5E, the corresponding probability of this sentence can be approximated by the bigram probability:
P(S) P(w1|S) P(w2|w1) P(w3|w2) P(w4|w3) P(w5|w4) P(wE|w5)
Based on the corpus of Tang's Poem, estimate the log probability of ¡u¡v based on the bigram probability.
11. Trigram probability: The probability of "given a two-word sequence wiwi+1, the next word is wi+2" is denoted by P(wi+2|wiwi+1) = count(wiwi+1wi+2)/count(wiwi+1). Therefore for a given 5-word sentence Sw1w2w3w4w5E, the corresponding probability of this sentence can be approximated by the bigram probability:
P(Sw1w2) P(w3|w1w2) P(w4|w2w3) P(wE|w4w5)
Based on the corpus of Tang's Poem, estimate the log probability of ¡u¡v based on the bigram probability.
12. Shannon visualization method: We can use the bigram probability to generate Shannon visualization, as follows:
1. Generate a random initial word by the probability P(S w1).
2. Choose a random bigram w1w2 according to its probability.
3. Keep selecting bigram unitl we choose E.
4. String the words together to get the whole sentence.
For instance:
S I ===> I want ===> want to ===> to eat ===> eat Chinese ===> Chinese food ===> food E
So the whole sentence is
S I want to eat Chinese food E
Based on the corpus of Tang's Poem, generate the sentence of length 9 (start with ¡u¶À¡v) with the maximum probability based on
1. the bigram probability.
2. the trigram probability.
3. the 4-gram probability.
For simplicity, we shall adopt a greedy approach such that we only need to pick up the n-gram with the maximum probability at each iteration. (Hint: You should go over the last 3 exercises in chapter 10 before attempting this exercise.)

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