a chain of nodes (or elements)
a chain of structs
a collection of dynamically allocated records (nodes), each of which contains a data item, and a reference which links it to the next node
a collection of elements with each element connected to the next by a link
a collection of objects or structs similar to an array
a container element a bit similar to an array, but differently working
a dynamic list of values that grows or shrinks as we add and remove values
a group of elements which may not be continue in memory but they can still be read sequentially
a group of items, each of which contains a pointer pointing to the next item
a group of Node objects
a linearly ordered sequence of arbitrary size containing node elements
a linear sequence of structures joined together by pointers
a list in which each element points to the next element in the list
a list in which you don't specify the maximum number of items but you allow the user of the list to add, locate, or remove items at will
a list of items all linked together by pointers
a list of objects linked together by a series of pointers to another object in that list
a list representation of data values that are not necessarily sequentially stored
a list that can grow or shrink as the user wishes
a list that points to either another list or a piece of data
an algorithm for storing a list of items
a sequence of items that can only be accessed in order (that is, from first to last)
a sequence of nodes , each of which stores one element of the list
a technique of creating a list with the ability to add, delete, or retrieve items
This is an Abstract Data Type, consisting of structures "tied together" with pointers. It takes the form of a list of items, similar to a queue, with the pointers allowing the program to move from one item to the next. Linked lists are explained in detail in a special section
A simple structure frequently used in computer programming, consisting of a sequence of blocks of data, loosely connected through the computer's memory. Each link in a list is an independent unit. Linked lists are useful in cases where the amount of data to be manipulated is unknown in advance.
A sequence of nodes that interconnect via the links in their link fields.
A list which is defined by pointers and not physical locations.
A data structure in which each entry includes a pointer to the location of the adjoining entries.
a data structure consisting of a sequence of values linked together in memory by a chain of references
A linked list is a data structure where every element contains both a 'value' and a link/reference/pointer to a 'next' element (and sometimes also one to a 'previous' element). The whole list is represented by a pointer/reference/link to the first element of the list (or a structure encapsulating this).
In computer science, a linked list is one of the fundamental data structures used in computer programming. It consists of a sequence of nodes, each containing arbitrary data fields and one or two references ("links") pointing to the next and/or previous nodes. A linked list is a self-referential datatype because it contains a pointer or link to another data of the same type.