The World Wide Web would be a World Wide *Jungle* if it weren’t for this algorithm. Named after Google’s co-founder Larry Page, the algorithm organizes all the worlds information (well, mostly webpages) and makes it accessible. <read on>

*Jungle* if it weren’t for this algorithm. Named after Google’s co-founder Larry Page, the algorithm organizes all the worlds information (well, mostly webpages) and makes it accessible. <read on>

Look ahead is the generic term for a subprocedure that attempts to foresee the effects of choosing a branching variable to evaluate one of its values. The two main aims of look-ahead are to choose a variable to evaluate next and the order of values to assign to it. <read on>

In computer science, A* (pronounced as “A star”) is a computer algorithm that is widely used in pathfinding and graph traversal, the process of plotting an efficiently directed path between multiple points, called “nodes”. It enjoys widespread use due to its performance and accuracy. However, in practical travel-routing systems, it is generally outperformed by algorithms which can pre-process the graph to attain better performance, although other work has found A* to be superior to other approaches. <read on>

Dijkstra’s algorithm is an algorithm for finding the shortest paths between nodes in a graph, which may represent, for example, road networks. It was conceived by computer scientist Edsger W. Dijkstra in 1956 and published three years later. <read on>