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Atlassian Interview Experience (Off-Campus)

  • Last Updated : 25 Sep, 2021

This year I’ve participated in Atlassian Girlscript off-campus. As you would have guessed, its first-round was online coding on HackerRank. There was a total of 3 questions and 90 minutes to submit the test.

Online Coding Round:

  1. Array Reduction

    There is an array of n integers called nums. The array can be reduced by one element by performing a move operation.

    Each move has:

    1. Pick two different elements nums[i] and nums[j] (i and j are not equal)
    2. Remove both elements
    3. Add the sum of two selected elements to the end of the array

    Each move has a cost associated with it – the sum of 2 elements removed from the array during the move. Hence, calculate the minimum total cost of reducing the array to one element.

    Input: nums array containing n elements

    Output: Integer value displaying the minimum cost

    Input: [4, 6, 8]
    Output: 18
    
    There are two possibilities;
    1. Pick the first two elements i.e. 4, 6
       Remove them from the list. The new list will be [8]
       Add the sum 4+6=10 to the end of the list [8, 10]
       Again, pick two elements. Now only remaining elements are 8, 10
       Remove them from the list. []
       Add the sum 8+10=18 to the end of the list [18].
       18 is the output since one element is the terminating condition.
    2. One can also pick 4, 8
       Remove them from the list. [6]
       Add the sum to last [6, 12]
       Again, pick two elements. 6, 12
       Remove them from the list []
       Add the sum 6+12=18 to the end of the list [18]. 
    
    Input: [4, 4, 4, 4, 6]
    Output: 52
    
    Input: [1, 2, 3, 4]
    Output: 19
  2. Valid BST Permutations

    Given an integer, determine the number of valid Binary Search Trees that can be created by nodes numbered from 1 to that integer.

    Input: Integer denoting the nodes

    Output: Number of total BST

    Input: 2
    Output: 2
    
    There will be two possible BST with 2 nodes.
    2 (root)                            1(root)
    1 (right child of the root)            2(left child of the root)
    
    Input: 1
    Output: 1
    
    Input: 3
    Output: 5
  3. Strongly Connected Groups

    A group of software engineers wants to make a strongly connected group such that, each person knows every other person within the group.

    If the network has n people and there are m pairs of relationships connecting them, then find the minimum size of the largest strongly connected group. Think of people as graph nodes and their relations as edges.

    Input: Integer NumNodes (number of people in the group), integer NumEdges (relations between the nodes)

    Output: Integer denoting the minimum number of people who must form a strongly connected group

    Input: 5, 4
    Outpu: 3
    
    Input: 7, 6
    Output: 4

Happy coding!

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