Ivor Horton's Beginning Visual C++ 2013 (Wrox Beginning Guides)
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Horton's unique tutorial approach and step-by-step guidance have helped over 100,000 novice programmers learn C++. In Ivor Horton's Beginning Visual C++ 2013, Horton not only guides you through the fundamentals of the standard C++ language, but also teaches you how C++ is used in the latest Visual Studio 2013 environment. Visual Studio 2013 includes major changes to the IDE and expanded options for C++ coding. Ivor Horton's Beginning Visual C++ 2013 will teach you the latest techniques to take your Visual C++ coding to an all-new level.
- C++ language and library changes supported under Visual Studio 2013
- IDE-specific changes for code formatting and debugging
- Changes to the C++ Standard Language for both C++ 11 and the new C++ 14
- And more
Horton introduces you to both Standard C++ and Visual C++ so you can build any component your app requires. Ivor Horton's Beginning Visual C++ 2013 is an indispensable guidebook for any new programmer, and contains plenty of exercises and solutions to help programmers of any level master the important concepts quickly and easily.
constructor caused by the definition of the CCandyBox object, myCandyBox. Notice how the base class constructor is always called before the derived class constructor. The base class is the foundation on which the derived class is built, so the base class must be created first. The next line is due to your version of the default derived class constructor being called for the myCandyBox object. This constructor is invoked because the object is not initialized. The fourth line arises from the
originally hoped, you just need to add the virtual keyword to the definitions of the volume() function in the two classes. You can try this in a new project, Ex9_07. Here’s how the definition of CBox should be: // Box.h in Ex9_07 #pragma once #include
Person class is as in Ex10_03: std::array
elements in the double-ended queue would be the reverse of those in the vector. Here are examples of constructors for a deque
ordered in the same sense before you call merge(). The order of the second list argument determines the ordering of the final combined list. If the lists are not ordered in the same sense, the debug version of the code will assert; the release version will run but the result will not be correct. Here’s a fragment showing how you might use it: std::list