image is represented by a 2-D array of integers, each integer representing the pixel value of the image (from 0 to 65535).
Given a coordinate
(sr, sc) representing the starting pixel (row and column) of the flood fill, and a pixel value
newColor, "flood fill" the image.
To perform a "flood fill", consider the starting pixel, plus any pixels connected 4-directionally to the starting pixel of the same color as the starting pixel, plus any pixels connected 4-directionally to those pixels (also with the same color as the starting pixel), and so on. Replace the color of all of the aforementioned pixels with the newColor.
At the end, return the modified image.
Input: image = [[1,1,1],[1,1,0],[1,0,1]] sr = 1, sc = 1, newColor = 2 Output: [[2,2,2],[2,2,0],[2,0,1]] Explanation: From the center of the image (with position (sr, sc) = (1, 1)), all pixels connected by a path of the same color as the starting pixel are colored with the new color. Note the bottom corner is not colored 2, because it is not 4-directionally connected to the starting pixel.
imagewill be in the range
0 <= sr < image.lengthand
0 <= sc < image.length.
newColorwill be an integer in
We perform the algorithm explained in the problem description: paint the starting pixels, plus adjacent pixels of the same color, and so on.\n
color is the color of the starting pixel. Let\'s floodfill the starting pixel: we change the color of that pixel to the new color, then check the 4 neighboring pixels to make sure they are valid pixels of the same
color, and of the valid ones, we floodfill those, and so on.
We can use a function
dfs to perform a floodfill on a target pixel.
Time Complexity: , where is the number of pixels in the image. We might process every pixel.\n
Space Complexity: , the size of the implicit call stack when calling
Analysis written by: @awice.\n