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Category:Optical character recognitionQ:
How does C++ classes work in a Win32 environment?
I have recently started learning C++ by myself using the Teapot tutorial. I am learning the basics of OOP and wanted to start with the syntax of C++ classes. I want to know how C++ classes are useful in an environment where each thread has its own address space and there is no single global namespace.
Does the compiler store all the information on objects in each address space or is it stored in a global namespace? If it is stored in a global namespace, does it use the heap as an area where it stores the information?
It seems like the current implementation of C++ classes makes it difficult to write robust code. For example, if I have a class Circle and a class Square, in an environment where C++ classes don’t have a single namespace, I cannot have a Circle instance be a Square instance (unless you reference the square members of circle).
In Java, this issue is handled by the Reflection API. Does the C++ standard library provides a similar API? If not, how are you supposed to use classes effectively in this environment?
I’m not familiar with Win32, but in general, a global namespace with no class-level namespacing is pretty much unavoidable. The only alternative is a single namespace for a single process, and that’s pretty much doomed to failure.
The C++ standard library doesn’t do any support for using classes as a second class of namespace, but you can use a lot of the features of the standard library via the classes from the Boost libraries.
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Here is my code:
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Category:Irc portalsTo be honest, I don’t see how it is any more difficult to write a non-duplicating macro. Especially if you write the macros in a
very functional style, and even if you write it in a few macros, just by the implementation rules.
You can use a recursive function. That is, if the file name is uppercase you can call yourself, and if the filename is lowercase
you call back a given function you already passed. When you get to the last one, and you pass through the recursive call, the
recursive call prints the final result.
You can also use a loop in which case the final solution for all lower-case filenames will be printed.
Don’t get me wrong, but it seems to me that the solutions have more overhead.
(I’m not going to give you the solution)
But one could think of a solution where you have the final result as an array, and then, after it is printed to a file, you just erase all
the intermediate results, and then print the « final result » to a file
So when you erase, the values of all variables are cleared. That’s what happens
when you add values and then subtract them from zero. All variables lose their current values. When you reassign a value to a variable
you don’t just « set » it to something, you override its current value.
Perhaps I made a typo, but you do have to erase the intermediate results. Whether the intermediate result is an array is not that
important, because you do erase it, and you erase all of it.
I don’t see any problem. If you have a problem with your language, please do not use that language. For example, some languages are
NOT made for programming, especially when we are talking about programming MACROS or FORMS for DLLs. If you are not sure that it
works, you should try to find another approach, and when you have found it, you could ask again.
I did not do it with PC languages, but with assembly and high level languages.
I got some ‘funny’ results because it wasn’t « serious » programming. If I used a big array with 100 elements, I