Where to start studying block diagrams of the algorithms from scratch?

There is a problem in the study of algorithms.
In essence: ten years ago, studied coding, it was a good idea, the algorithms are understood, recording all he could.
Then went to study in a completely different step, and here a couple of years ago back in the IT field for a tester, but not dev. All anything, but the ability to code right now every day more and more necessary (in the tests, etc.), but the process I'm rusty. Deciding to remember the forgotten, I went in search of books. Decided to start with the Whip, and it broke down on the bubble.
As it turns out: I can write code that executes the search cannot find words to describe, but to draw a flowchart I just can't. Just sit down at the sheet of paper begin to write, and fall into a stupor.
What can be read in block diagrams in order to better understand this issue (except the Whip of course)?

October 3rd 19 at 01:54
5 answers
October 3rd 19 at 01:56
Solution

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October 3rd 19 at 01:58
Solution

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October 3rd 19 at 02:00

Why do you need a flowchart? At the level of algorithms of this form does not apply, it is much worse to read than pseudo-code.

Flowcharts are useful at a higher level. And they are called Activity Diagram.

Me them easier to understand the algorithm. A simple algorithm, I understand without a flowchart, but it is slightly harder to get confused and will crash for a long time. - gordon_Will commented on October 3rd 19 at 02:03
October 3rd 19 at 02:02

Why even start the repetition of coding by the Whip, of course, I understand, outstanding book, but to repeat the JAPANESE car and test it a bit out of topic, maybe you should choose easy with respect to his YAP? There you see, and the block diagram is not required.
And since I do auto tests, maybe we should just dig deeper in the car tests than to go into the jungle of algorithms?
In my time at the auto tests helped this resource, Yes, there on the tracks, but the overall picture gives

October 3rd 19 at 02:04
Dragon, of course, fine, but I don't know where it is in the stack, drops it, and most importantly - how. - gordon_Will commented on October 3rd 19 at 02:07

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