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Join date: May 15, 2022


Download Cyder 2 For Windows Vista 2022 [New]




See also List of file sharing applications Comparison of file sharing applications References External links Category:MacOS file-sharing software Category:Windows file-sharing software Category:Download managers Category:FTP clients Category:File sharing software that uses GTK Category:Apple Inc. acquisitionsQ: Should I use byte or character array to receive strings? I have a function that receive different strings (or char[]) through a socket, and I need to know if the order of the bytes/characters (from MSB to LSB) in that string is the same as in the native string that I send through the socket. If I have a string like "0123456789" (in ASCII) and I send it through the socket, when I receive it on the other side of the socket, I need to know that "01" is the first byte, "2345" the second and so on. I have been looking around and I found some different "answers": byte array (as the one that I send through the socket) char array (where the order is defined by the string (e.g. '0' is the first char, '1' the second, etc) What should I use and why? Thanks in advance! A: What should I use and why? I would have a byte[] (or char[] or any primitive type array) to hold the data sent through the socket. If you are willing to discard any null byte then I would use byte[]. The reason being that the interpretation of this data in memory is that byte[] is the type of the underlying array and byte is the type of a byte at index n. So when you convert this byte[] to string you get the data in the order it was read from the network. Another reason to use byte[] is that it handles the endianness correctly. If you have a string in an external library that is declared as char[] then you will have to handle it yourself. Q: Why is cout and cin faster than std::string I was trying to write a simple string to string comparison function, and realized something I did not expect: std::string str = "abcd"; cout




Download Cyder 2 For Windows Vista 2022 [New]

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