Problem Statement
Given a string, determine the number of palindromic substrings present in it.
A palindromic substring is a sequence of characters that reads the same forwards and backward. The substring can be of any length, including 1.
Example

 Input: "racecar"
 Expected Output: 10
 Justification: The palindromic substrings are "r", "a", "c", "e", "c", "a", "r", "cec", "aceca", "racecar".

 Input: "noon"
 Expected Output 6
 Justification: The palindromic substrings are "n", "o", "o", "n", "oo", "noon".

 Input: "apple"
 Expected Output: 6
 Justification: The palindromic substrings are "a", "p", "p", "l", "e", "pp".
Algorithm Description:
The core idea behind the algorithm is to consider each character in the string as a potential center of a palindrome and then expand outwards from this center to identify all palindromic substrings.
By doing this for every character in the string, we can efficiently count all such substrings. This approach is based on the observation that every palindromic substring has a center (or two centers for evenlength palindromes).

Initialization: Begin by initializing a counter to zero. This counter will be used to keep track of the number of palindromic substrings.

Center Expansion: For each character in the string, treat it as the center of a possible palindrome. There are two scenarios to consider: oddlength palindromes (with a single center) and evenlength palindromes (with two centers). For each character, expand outwards and check for both scenarios.

Palindrome Check: As you expand outwards from the center, compare the characters. If they are the same, increment the counter. If they are different or if you've reached the boundary of the string, stop expanding.

Result: Once all characters have been treated as centers and all possible expansions have been checked, the counter will hold the total number of palindromic substrings.
Algorithm Walkthrough
Using the input "noon":
 Start with the first character "n":
 Treat it as the center of an oddlength palindrome. No expansion is possible.
 Treat it as the left center of an evenlength palindrome. The right center would be "o". Since "n" and "o" are different, no expansion is possible.
 Move to the second character "o":
 Treat it as the center of an oddlength palindrome. No expansion is possible.
 Treat it as the left center of an evenlength palindrome. The right center is also "o". Increment the counter.
 Continue this process for each character in the string.
 The final count is 7.
Code
Complexity Analysis:
 Time Complexity: O(n^2). For each character in the string, we might expand outwards up to n times.
 Space Complexity: O(1). We are not using any additional data structures that scale with the input size.