Given a linked list and a value x, partition it such that all nodes less than x come before nodes greater than or equal to x. You should preserve the original relative order of the nodes in each of the two partitions. For example, Given 1->4->3->2->5->2 and x = 3, return 1->2->2->4->3->5.
Given a sorted linked list, delete all duplicates such that each element appear only once. For example, Given 1->1->2, return 1->2. Given 1->1->2->3->3, return 1->2->3.
Given a sorted linked list, delete all nodes that have duplicate numbers, leaving only distinct numbers from the original list. For example, Given 1->2->3->3->4->4->5, return 1->2->5. Given 1->1->1->2->3, return 2->3.
Given a list, rotate the list to the right by k places, where k is non-negative. For example: Given 1->2->3->4->5->NULL and k = 2, return 4->5->1->2->3->NULL.
Given a linked list, reverse the nodes of a linked list k at a time and return its modified list. k is a positive integer and is less than or equal to the length of the linked list. If the number of nodes is not a multiple of k then left-out nodes in the end… Continue Reading Reverse Nodes in k-Group
Reverse a singly linked list.
Given a linked list, return the node where the cycle begins. If there is no cycle, return null. Note: Do not modify the linked list. Follow up: Can you solve it without using extra space?
Given a linked list, swap every two adjacent nodes and return its head. For example, Given 1->2->3->4, you should return the list as 2->1->4->3. Your algorithm should use only constant space. You may not modify the values in the list, only nodes itself can be changed.
Given a linked list, determine if it has a cycle in it. Follow up: Can you solve it without using extra space?
Merge k sorted linked lists and return it as one sorted list. Analyze and describe its complexity.