what is a general algorithm to find a nonempty integer subset that have integers add up to 0?

what is a general algorithm to compute if a set have nonempty integer subset that have integers add up to 0?

i would like to know one with the least tries and the proof of it.

Example:{−2, −3, 15, 14, 7, −10} have integers added up to zeros since {−2, −3, −10, 15} add up to zero

i would also like to know the level of it - undergraduate or graduate?

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en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Subset_sum_problem - this problem is believed to be 'hard' (it's NP-complete), and many algorithms are known for it. – Steven Stadnicki Jul 11 '12 at 0:48
@StevenStadnicki - i can't read the computer langauage, may someone put those algorithm in english and math langauage? – Victor Jul 11 '12 at 0:51
@Victor: What "computer language" are you talking about? The only remotely computerlike notation in the Wikipedia article is a block of high-level pseudocode. If you cannot read that, you shouldn't be trying to understand algorithms. – Henning Makholm Jul 11 '12 at 0:56

This is the well known subset sum problem, and there is an $O\left ((\sum x_i) ^2\right )$ dynamic programming (based on a recurrence relation) algorithm. Wikipedia has a nice explanation of it here: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Subset_sum_problem#Pseudo-polynomial_time_dynamic_programming_solution