Insertion Sort in C#

The Insertion sort algorithm sees the information in two parts.
The left 50% of the arranged components (sorted elements) and right half components to be arranged.
In every iteration, one component from the right half is taken and added to one left half with the goal that the left half is as yet arranged.
Following are a portion of the fundamental attributes of Insertion Sort:
1.   It is useful for littler informational indexes however extremely wasteful for more broad records.
2.   Inclusion Sort is versatile, that implies it decreases its aggregate number of steps if a mostly arranged exhibit is given as information, making it proficient.
3.   It is superior to anything Selection Sort and Bubble Sort calculations.
4.   Its space unpredictability is less. Like air pocket Sort, inclusion sort likewise requires a solitary extra memory space.
5.   It is a steady arranging system, as it doesn't change the relative request of components which are equivalent.
How Insertion Sort Works
Following is the unsorted array

 14 33 27 10 35 19 42 44

Insertion sorting compares the 1st two elements. It finds that both 14 and 33 are already in sorting order, So 14 is in sorted sub-list.
 14 33 27 10 35 19 42 44

Insertion sort proceeds and compares 33 with 27, And finds that 33 is not in the expected position. It swaps 33 with 27 and furthermore checks with every one of the components of arranged sub-list. Here we see that the arranged sub-list has just a single component 14, and 27 is higher than 14. Henceforth, the arranged sub-list stays arranged.
 14 27 33 10 35 19 42 44
At this point we have 14 and 27 in the arranged sub-list. Next, it contrasts 33 and 10, and these values are not in sorting position so swap them
 14 27 10 33 35 19 42 44
However, now we can see that swapping makes 27 and 10 unsorted so them as well
 14 10 27 33 35 19 42 44
Again we find 14 and 10 in an unsorted order.
 10 14 27 33 35 19 42 44

it will continue doing this until the point when the whole array is arranged.

The final sorted array is

 10 14 19 27 33 35 42 44

C# program for insertion sort
 using System; using System.Collections.Generic; using System.Linq; using System.Text; using System.IO; namespace ConsoleApplication1 {     class Program     {         static void Main(string[] args)         {             int[] array = new int[8] { 14, 33, 27, 10, 35, 19, 42, 44 };             int i;             Console.WriteLine("The origional Array is :");             for (i = 0; i < 8; i++)             {                 Console.WriteLine(array[i]);             }             insertsort(array, 8);             Console.WriteLine("The Sorted Array is :");             for (i = 0; i < 8; i++)                 Console.WriteLine(array[i]);             Console.ReadLine();         }                static void insertsort(int[] data, int n)         {             int i, j;             for (i = 1; i < n; i++)             {                 int item = data[i];                 int ins = 0;                 for (j = i - 1; j >= 0 && ins != 1; )                 {                     if (item < data[j])                     {                         data[j + 1] = data[j];                         j--;                         data[j + 1] = item;                     }                     else ins = 1;                 }             }         }     } }

Complexity Analysis of Insertion Sort
As we said over that addition sort is a productive arranging algorithm, as it doesn't keep running on preset conditions utilizing for loop, however it utilizes one while loop, which maintains a strategic distance from additional steps once the element array gets arranged.
Even though insertion sort is efficient, it will still execute the outer for loop, which makes its best case time complexity of element n.
Best Case Time Complexity [Big-omega]: O(n)
Worst Case Time Complexity [ Big-O ]: O(n2)
Space Complexity: O(1)
Average Time Complexity [Big-theta]: O(n2)

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