I am referencing some code I found on GeeksForGeeks.com: Why is the current node printed (and processed) first before its children are processed? Wouldn’t “breadth first” mean “Process children first, then process parent”? or, is that only for Trees? I can’t be the only one to not understand this, so instead of flaming me, somebody please simply post the answer?

`void Graph::DFSUtil(int v, bool visited[]) { visited[v] = true; <-- why is this printed FIRST? cout << v << " "; // Recur for all the vertices adjacent // to this vertex list<int>::iterator i; for (i = adj[v].begin(); i != adj[v].end(); ++i) if (!visited[*i]) DFSUtil(*i, visited); } // DFS traversal of the vertices reachable from v. // It uses recursive DFSUtil() void Graph::DFS(int v) { // Mark all the vertices as not visited bool *visited = new bool[V]; for (int i = 0; i < V; i++) visited[i] = false; // Call the recursive helper function // to print DFS traversal DFSUtil(v, visited); } `