It seems like a silly question, but is the exact moment at which return xxx; is "executed" in a function unambiguously defined?
I'm having a problem with the C++ extension of VScode. Whenever I define a matrix consisting of vectors like vector<vector<int> > and use the auto formatter, it changes the code to vector<vector<int>> which results in a compiler error.
I have a text file to read and deal with with 20000 lines. In the text file I want to read the point coordinates and assign to DirectX to render.Snapshot of Text file
Quick context: I'm seeing errors on program shutdown, that stem from dependencies between global members (::sigh::, I know, I know). One global variable's destructor might refer to another global -- and if that one's already been destructed, things get bad.
I have a c# class that looks like thisI extend this class something like thisI need to use reflection to find all classes that extend the Listener<> base class.
While reading about a different topic I came across a weird behaviour, at least to me. This whole thought originated from the special interactions between auto and braces. If you write something like:
I am adding numbers from 1 to n in C++. I have used both the iteration method and mathematical formula. The code works fine for up to 9 digits.
Why fabric "The Fabric iOS and Android mobile apps will be sunset on November 30, 2018. After this date, you will not be able to log into the apps" is it closing?
I've done a little research on this, and I have pretty convincing evidence for the answer YES, and the answer NO. I'm not sure which side to believe.
This question already has an answer here:I am creating a random key, then i want to encrypt it using a good algorithm, then I want to encrypt the data with this encrypted key. My code is: