# Weighted Job Scheduling | Set 2 (Using LIS)

Given N jobs where every job is represented by following three elements of it.

1. Start Time

2. Finish Time

3. Profit or Value Associated

Find the maximum profit subset of jobs such that no two jobs in the subset overlap.

Examples:

Input:Number of Jobs n = 4 Job Details {Start Time, Finish Time, Profit} Job 1: {1, 2, 50} Job 2: {3, 5, 20} Job 3: {6, 19, 100} Job 4: {2, 100, 200}Output:Job 1: {1, 2, 50} Job 4: {2, 100, 200}Explaination:We can get the maximum profit by scheduling jobs 1 and 4 and maximum profit is 250.

In previous post, we have discussed about Weighted Job Scheduling problem. We discussed a DP solution where we basically includes or excludes current job. In this post, another interesting DP solution is discussed where we also print the Jobs. This problem is a variation of standard Longest Increasing Subsequence (LIS) problem. We need a slight change in the Dynamic Programming solution of LIS problem.

We first need to sort jobs according to start time. Let job[0..n-1] be the array of jobs after sorting. We define vector L such that L[i] is itself is a vector that stores Weighted Job Scheduling of job[0..i] that ends with job[i]. Therefore for an index i, L[i] can be recursively written as –

L[0] = {job[0]} L[i] = {MaxSum(L[j])} + job[i] where j < i and job[j].finish <= job[i].start = job[i], if there is no such j

For example, consider pairs {3, 10, 20}, {1, 2, 50}, {6, 19, 100}, {2, 100, 200}

After sorting we get, {1, 2, 50}, {2, 100, 200}, {3, 10, 20}, {6, 19, 100} Therefore, L[0]: {1, 2, 50} L[1]: {1, 2, 50} {2, 100, 200} L[2]: {1, 2, 50} {3, 10, 20} L[3]: {1, 2, 50} {6, 19, 100}

We choose the vector with highest profit. In this case, L[1].

Below is C++ implementation of above idea –

`// C++ program for weighted job scheduling using LIS ` `#include <iostream> ` `#include <vector> ` `#include <algorithm> ` `using` `namespace` `std; ` ` ` `// A job has start time, finish time and profit. ` `struct` `Job ` `{ ` ` ` `int` `start, finish, profit; ` `}; ` ` ` `// Utility function to calculate sum of all vector ` `// elements ` `int` `findSum(vector<Job> arr) ` `{ ` ` ` `int` `sum = 0; ` ` ` `for` `(` `int` `i = 0; i < arr.size(); i++) ` ` ` `sum += arr[i].profit; ` ` ` `return` `sum; ` `} ` ` ` `// The main function that finds the maximum possible ` `// profit from given array of jobs ` `void` `findMaxProfit(vector<Job> &arr) ` `{ ` ` ` `// Sort arr[] by start time. ` ` ` `sort(arr.begin(), arr.end(), compare); ` ` ` ` ` `// L[i] stores stores Weighted Job Scheduling of ` ` ` `// job[0..i] that ends with job[i] ` ` ` `vector<vector<Job>> L(arr.size()); ` ` ` ` ` `// L[0] is equal to arr[0] ` ` ` `L[0].push_back(arr[0]); ` ` ` ` ` `// start from index 1 ` ` ` `for` `(` `int` `i = 1; i < arr.size(); i++) ` ` ` `{ ` ` ` `// for every j less than i ` ` ` `for` `(` `int` `j = 0; j < i; j++) ` ` ` `{ ` ` ` `// L[i] = {MaxSum(L[j])} + arr[i] where j < i ` ` ` `// and arr[j].finish <= arr[i].start ` ` ` `if` `((arr[j].finish <= arr[i].start) && ` ` ` `(findSum(L[j]) > findSum(L[i]))) ` ` ` `L[i] = L[j]; ` ` ` `} ` ` ` `L[i].push_back(arr[i]); ` ` ` `} ` ` ` ` ` `vector<Job> maxChain; ` ` ` ` ` `// find one with max profit ` ` ` `for` `(` `int` `i = 0; i < L.size(); i++) ` ` ` `if` `(findSum(L[i]) > findSum(maxChain)) ` ` ` `maxChain = L[i]; ` ` ` ` ` `for` `(` `int` `i = 0; i < maxChain.size(); i++) ` ` ` `cout << ` `"("` `<< maxChain[i].start << ` `", "` `<< ` ` ` `maxChain[i].finish << ` `", "` ` ` `<< maxChain[i].profit << ` `") "` `; ` `} ` ` ` `// comparator function for sort function ` `int` `compare(Job x, Job y) ` `{ ` ` ` `return` `x.start < y.start; ` `} ` ` ` `// Driver Function ` `int` `main() ` `{ ` ` ` `Job a[] = { {3, 10, 20}, {1, 2, 50}, {6, 19, 100}, ` ` ` `{2, 100, 200} }; ` ` ` `int` `n = ` `sizeof` `(a) / ` `sizeof` `(a[0]); ` ` ` ` ` `vector<Job> arr(a, a + n); ` ` ` ` ` `findMaxProfit(arr); ` ` ` ` ` `return` `0; ` `} ` |

*chevron_right*

*filter_none*

Output:

(1, 2, 50) (2, 100, 200)

We can further optimize above DP solution by removing findSum() function. Instead, we can maintain another vector/array to store sum of maximum profit possible till job i. The implementation can be seen here.

**Time complexity** of above Dynamic Programming solution is O(n^{2}) where n is the number of Jobs.

**Auxiliary space** used by the program is O(n^{2}).

This article is contributed by **Aditya Goel**. If you like GeeksforGeeks and would like to contribute, you can also write an article using contribute.geeksforgeeks.org or mail your article to contribute@geeksforgeeks.org. See your article appearing on the GeeksforGeeks main page and help other Geeks.

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