This question is spurred from the answers and discussions of this question. The following snippet shows the crux of the question:
My code looks like this:Is there a way I could get this down to one line by somehow converting the bool Settings.adp into an int (0 or 1)
I was wondering, why did we use count++ instead of, for example count += 0, to count the number of even numbers?
This question already has an answer here:I have the following code snippet, which takes the std::vector<int> list and writes a zero in all vector elements. This example is working perfectly fine.
I have the following code snipplet, which takes the std::vector<int> list and writes a zero in all vector elements. This example is working perfectly fine.
I need this loop to run once more after loop is false. I can't use integer counters to make something like while (loop && counter > required) as number of iterations changes with incoming data.
this code gives the following unexpected result: [False, False, False]Why is this the behavior? I would expect: [True, True]