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Given a list `accounts`

, each element `accounts[i]`

is a list of strings, where the first element `accounts[i][0]`

is a *name*, and the rest of the elements are *emails* representing emails of the account.

Now, we would like to merge these accounts. Two accounts definitely belong to the same person if there is some email that is common to both accounts. Note that even if two accounts have the same name, they may belong to different people as people could have the same name. A person can have any number of accounts initially, but all of their accounts definitely have the same name.

After merging the accounts, return the accounts in the following format: the first element of each account is the name, and the rest of the elements are emails **in sorted order**. The accounts themselves can be returned in any order.

**Example 1:**

Input:accounts = [["John", "[email protected]", "[email protected]"], ["John", "[email protected]"], ["John", "[email protected]", "[email protected]"], ["Mary", "[email protected]"]]Output:[["John", '[email protected]', '[email protected]', '[email protected]'], ["John", "[email protected]"], ["Mary", "[email protected]"]]Explanation:The first and third John's are the same person as they have the common email "[email protected]". The second John and Mary are different people as none of their email addresses are used by other accounts. We could return these lists in any order, for example the answer [['Mary', '[email protected]'], ['John', '[email protected]'], ['John', '[email protected]', '[email protected]', '[email protected]']] would still be accepted.

**Note:**

`accounts`

will be in the range `[1, 1000]`

.`accounts[i]`

will be in the range `[1, 10]`

.`accounts[i][j]`

will be in the range `[1, 30]`

.b'

\n\n#### Approach #1: Depth-First Search [Accepted]

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\n#### Approach #2: Union-Find [Accepted]

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'
**Intuition**

Draw an edge between two emails if they occur in the same account. The problem comes down to finding connected components of this graph.

\n**Algorithm**

For each account, draw the edge from the first email to all other emails. Additionally, we\'ll remember a map from emails to names on the side. After finding each connected component using a depth-first search, we\'ll add that to our answer.

\n**Python**

class Solution(object):\n def accountsMerge(self, accounts):\n em_to_name = {}\n graph = collections.defaultdict(set)\n for acc in accounts:\n name = acc[0]\n for email in acc[1:]:\n graph[acc[1]].add(email)\n graph[email].add(acc[1])\n em_to_name[email] = name\n\n seen = set()\n ans = []\n for email in graph:\n if email not in seen:\n seen.add(email)\n stack = [email]\n component = []\n while stack:\n node = stack.pop()\n component.append(node)\n for nei in graph[node]:\n if nei not in seen:\n seen.add(nei)\n stack.append(nei)\n ans.append([em_to_name[email]] + sorted(component))\n return ans\n

**Java**

class Solution {\n public List<List<String>> accountsMerge(List<List<String>> accounts) {\n Map<String, String> emailToName = new HashMap();\n Map<String, ArrayList<String>> graph = new HashMap();\n for (List<String> account: accounts) {\n String name = "";\n for (String email: account) {\n if (name == "") {\n name = email;\n continue;\n }\n graph.computeIfAbsent(email, x-> new ArrayList<String>()).add(account.get(1));\n graph.computeIfAbsent(account.get(1), x-> new ArrayList<String>()).add(email);\n emailToName.put(email, name);\n }\n }\n\n Set<String> seen = new HashSet();\n List<List<String>> ans = new ArrayList();\n for (String email: graph.keySet()) {\n if (!seen.contains(email)) {\n seen.add(email);\n Stack<String> stack = new Stack();\n stack.push(email);\n List<String> component = new ArrayList();\n while (!stack.empty()) {\n String node = stack.pop();\n component.add(node);\n for (String nei: graph.get(node)) {\n if (!seen.contains(nei)) {\n seen.add(nei);\n stack.push(nei);\n }\n }\n }\n Collections.sort(component);\n component.add(0, emailToName.get(email));\n ans.add(component);\n }\n }\n return ans;\n }\n}\n

**Complexity Analysis**

- \n
- \n
Time Complexity: , where is the length of

\n`accounts[i]`

. Without the log factor, this is the complexity to build the graph and search for each component. The log factor is for sorting each component at the end. \n - \n
Space Complexity: , the space used by our graph and our search.

\n \n

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**Intuition**

As in *Approach #1*, our problem comes down to finding the connected components of a graph. This is a natural fit for a *Disjoint Set Union* (DSU) structure.

**Algorithm**

As in *Approach #1*, draw edges between emails if they occur in the same account. For easier interoperability between our DSU template, we will map each email to some integer index by using `emailToID`

. Then, `dsu.find(email)`

will tell us a unique id representing what component that email is in.

For more information on DSU, please look at *Approach #2* in the article here. For brevity, the solutions showcased below do not use *union-by-rank*.

**Python**

class DSU:\n def __init__(self):\n self.p = range(10001)\n def find(self, x):\n if self.p[x] != x:\n self.p[x] = self.find(self.p[x])\n return self.p[x]\n def union(self, x, y):\n self.p[self.find(x)] = self.find(y)\n\nclass Solution(object):\n def accountsMerge(self, accounts):\n dsu = DSU()\n em_to_name = {}\n em_to_id = {}\n i = 0\n for acc in accounts:\n name = acc[0]\n for email in acc[1:]:\n em_to_name[email] = name\n if email not in em_to_id:\n em_to_id[email] = i\n i += 1\n dsu.union(em_to_id[acc[1]], em_to_id[email])\n\n ans = collections.defaultdict(list)\n for email in em_to_name:\n ans[dsu.find(em_to_id[email])].append(email)\n\n return [[em_to_name[v[0]]] + sorted(v) for v in ans.values()]\n

**Java**

class Solution {\n public List<List<String>> accountsMerge(List<List<String>> accounts) {\n DSU dsu = new DSU();\n Map<String, String> emailToName = new HashMap();\n Map<String, Integer> emailToID = new HashMap();\n int id = 0;\n for (List<String> account: accounts) {\n String name = "";\n for (String email: account) {\n if (name == "") {\n name = email;\n continue;\n }\n emailToName.put(email, name);\n if (!emailToID.containsKey(email)) {\n emailToID.put(email, id++);\n }\n dsu.union(emailToID.get(account.get(1)), emailToID.get(email));\n }\n }\n\n Map<Integer, List<String>> ans = new HashMap();\n for (String email: emailToName.keySet()) {\n int index = dsu.find(emailToID.get(email));\n ans.computeIfAbsent(index, x-> new ArrayList()).add(email);\n }\n for (List<String> component: ans.values()) {\n Collections.sort(component);\n component.add(0, emailToName.get(component.get(0)));\n }\n return new ArrayList(ans.values());\n }\n}\nclass DSU {\n int[] parent;\n public DSU() {\n parent = new int[10001];\n for (int i = 0; i <= 10000; ++i)\n parent[i] = i;\n }\n public int find(int x) {\n if (parent[x] != x) parent[x] = find(parent[x]);\n return parent[x];\n }\n public void union(int x, int y) {\n parent[find(x)] = find(y);\n }\n}\n

**Complexity Analysis**

- \n
- \n
Time Complexity: , where , and is the length of

\n`accounts[i]`

. If we used union-by-rank, this complexity improves to , where is the*Inverse-Ackermann*function. \n - \n
Space Complexity: , the space used by our DSU structure.

\n \n

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Analysis written by: @awice.

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