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Assignment: Search
In this assignment, you will build general-purpose search algorithms and apply them to solving puzzles. In Part 1, you will
be in charge of a "Pacman"-like agent that needs to find a path through maze to eat a dot or "food pellet." In Part 2 youwill
need to find a single path that goes through all the dots in the maze.
Programming language
This MP will be written in Python. If you've never used Python before, you should start getting used to it. A good place to
start is the Python Tutorial (also available in hardcopy form). You should install version 3.6 or 3.7 on your computer, as
well as the pygame graphics package. We have tested the code on pygame version 1.9.4 which is the latest release.
Your code may import extra modules, but only ones that are part of the standard python library . Unless otherwise
specified in the instructions for a specific MP, the only external library available during our grading process will be
pygame. For example: numpy is not allowed
Contents
Part 1: Basic Pathfinding
Part 2: Search with multiple dots
Extra Credit
Provided Code Skeleton
Deliverables
Report checklist
Part 1: Basic Pathfinding
Consider the problem of finding the shortest path from a given start state while eating one or more dots or "food pellets."
The image at the top of this page illustrates the simple scenario of a single dot, which in this case can be viewed as the
unique goal state. The maze layout will be given to you in a simple text format, where '%' stands for walls, 'P' for the
starting position, and '.' for the dot(s) (see sample maze file). All step costs are equal to one.
Implement the state representation, transition model, and goal test needed for solving the problem in the general case of
multiple dots. For the state representation, besides your current position in the maze, is there anything else you need to keep
track of? For the goal test, keep in mind that in the case of multiple dots, the Pacman does not necessarily have a unique
ending position. Next, implement a unified top-level search routine that can work with all of the following search strategies,
as covered in class:
Depth-first search
Breadth-first search
Greedy best-first search
A* search
For this part of the assignment, use the Manhattan distance from the current position to the goal as the heuristic function for
greedy and A* search.
Run each of the four search strategies on the following inputs:
Medium maze
Big maze
Open maze
The provided code will generate a pretty picture of your solution. Your report should include
The solution picture.
The length of the path. Include both the start and goal positions as part of your path and path length.
Number of nodes expanded by the search algorithm.
Part 2: Search with multiple dots
Now consider the harder problem of finding the shortest path through a maze while hitting multiple dots. Once again, the
Pacman is initially at P, but now there is no single goal position. Instead, the goal is achieved whenever the Pacman
manages to eat all the dots. Once again, we assume unit step costs.
As instructed in Part 1, your state representation, goal test, and transition model should already be adapted to deal with this
scenario. The next challenge is to solve the following inputs using A* search using an admissible heuristic designed by
you:
Tiny search
Small search
Medium search
You should be able to handle the tiny search using uninformed BFS. In fact, it is a good idea to try that first for debugging
purposes, to make sure your representation works with multiple dots. However, to successfully handle all the inputs, it is
crucial to come up with a good heuristic. For full credit, your heuristic should be admissible and should permit you to find
the solution for the medium search in a reasonable amount of time. In your report, explain the heuristic you chose, and
discuss why it is admissible and whether it leads to an optimal solution.
For each maze, your report should include (as for Part 1) the solution picture, the solution cost, and the number of nodes
expanded in your search.
Extra Credit Suggestion
Sometimes, even with A* and a good heuristic, finding the optimal path through all the dots is hard. In these cases, we'd
still like to find a reasonably good path, quickly. Write a suboptimal search algorithm that will do a good job on this big
maze. Your algorithm could either be A* with a non-admissible heuristic, or something different altogether. In your report,
discuss your approach and output the solution cost and number of expanded nodes. Note that the extra credit will be capped
to 10% of what the assignment is worth.
Provided Code Skeleton
We have provided ( tar file or zip file) all the code to get you started on your MP, which means you will only have to write
the search functions. Do not modify provided code. You will only have to modify search.py.
maze.py
getStart() :- Returns a tuple of the starting position, (row, col)
getObjectives() :- Returns a list of tuples that correspond to the dot positions, [(row1, col1), (row2, col2)]
isValidMove(row, col) :- Returns the boolean True if the (row, col) position is valid. Returns False otherwise.
getNeighbors(row, col) :- Given a position, returns the list of tuples that correspond to valid neighbor positions. This
will return at most 4 neighbors, but may return less.
search.py
There are 4 methods to implement in this file, namely bfs(maze), dfs(maze), greedy(maze), and astar(maze). (You may
need to add another named search method if you implement an additional search method for extra credit.) Each of these
functions takes in a maze instance, and should return both the path taken (as a list of tuples) and the number of states
explored. The maze instance provided will already be instantiated, and the above methods will be accessible.
To understand how to run the MP, read the provided README.md or run python3 mp1.py -h into your terminal. The
following command will display a maze and let you create a path manually using the arrow keys.
python3 mp1.py --human maze.txt
The following command will run your astar search method on the maze.
python3 mp1.py --method astar maze.txt
You can also save your output picture as a file in tga format. If your favorite document formatter doesn't handle tga, tools
such as gimp can convert it to other formats (e.g. jpg).
Tips
In your implementation, make sure you get all the bookkeeping right. This includes handling of repeated states (in
particular, what happens when you find a better path to a state already on the frontier) and saving the optimal solution
path.
Pay attention to tie-breaking. If you have multiple nodes on the frontier with the same minimum value of the
evaluation function, the speed of your search and the quality of the solution may depend on which one you select for
expansion.
Implement all four strategies using a similar approach and coding style. In particular, while DFS can be implemented
very compactly using recursion, you must store the frontier in an explicit stack, queue or priority queue (depending
on the search algorithm) for this assignment. Among other things, limits on recursion depth can be (depending on
your installation) much lower than the number of objects that you can pack into an explicit stack.
You will be graded primarily on the correctness of your solution, not on the efficiency and elegance of your data
structures. For example, we don't care whether your priority queue or repeated state detection uses brute-force search,
as long as you end up expanding exactly the correct number of nodes (except for small differences caused by
differences among tie-breaking strategies) and find the optimal solution. So, feel free to use "dumb" data structures as
long as it makes your life easier and still enables you to find the solutions to all the inputs in a reasonable amount of
time.
Deliverables
Please submit only the following two files.
1. search.py - your solution python file
2. report.pdf - your project report in pdf format
Report Checklist
Your report should briefly describe your implemented solution and fully answer the questions for every part of the
assignment. Your description should focus on the most "interesting" aspects of your solution, i.e., any non-obvious
implementation choices and parameter settings, and what you have found to be especially important for getting good
performance. Feel free to include pseudocode or figures if they are needed to clarify your approach. Your report should be
self-contained and it should (ideally) make it possible for us to understand your solution without having to run your source
code.
Kindly structure the report as follows:
1. Title Page:
List of all team members, course number and section for which each member is registered, date on which the report
was written
2. Section I:
Algorithms (Search). This section should describe algorithms and data structures used for all four search strategies.
Answer questions like: what is a state? what is a node? are they the same or different in your implementations? What
is the frontier? Do you maintain an explored states list? How are repeated states detected and managed?
3. Section II:
Algorithms (A* and Greedy BFS). This section should describe the heuristic(s) used for A* and Greedy BFS, for
both the single dot and multiple-dot situations Provide proof that the heuristics for A* are admissible
4. Section III:
Results (Basic Pathfinding). For every algorithm in part 1, (DFS, BFS, Greedy, A*), and every one of the mazes,
(medium, big, open), give the maze screenshot with the computed path, the solution cost and the number of expanded
nodes (12 cases total)
5. Section IV:
Results (Search with multiple dots). For part 2, for each of three mazes (tiny, small, medium), give the solution
screenshot, solution cost, and number of expanded nodes for your A* algorithm.
6. Extra Credit:
If you have done any work which you think should get extra credit, describe it here
7. Statement of Contribution:
Specify which team-member performed which task. You are encouraged to make this a many-to-many mapping, if
applicable. e.g., You can say that "Rahul and Jason both implemented the BFS function, their results were compared
for debugging and Rahul's code was submitted. Jason and Mark both implemented the DFS function, Mark's code
never ran successfully, so Jason's code was submitted. Section I of the report was written by all 3 team members.
Section II by Mark and Jason, Section III by Rahul and Jason.".. and so on.
WARNING: You will not get credit for any solutions that you have obtained, but not included in your report! For
example, you will lose points if your code prints out path cost and number of nodes expanded on each input, but you do not
put down the actual numbers in your report.
Your report must be a formatted pdf document. Pictures and example outputs should be incorporated into the document.
Exception: items which are very large or unsuitable for inclusion in a pdf document (e.g. videos or animated gifs) may be
put on the web and a URL included in your report.
Extra credit:
We reserve the right to give bonus points for any advanced exploration or especially challenging or creative solutions that
you implement. This includes, but is not restricted to, the extra credit suggestion given above.

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