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Sebastians blog

If you don't want to have a static array but a dynamic one, you need to ask the user for the length and then reserve some memory for it. If you need it all over dynamic, to grow and shrink depending on what the user wants, you could use malloc and remalloc memory for an array (like you would do it in C). But you could also use std: vector. Declared in vector.h) which does all what you need:. Posted by Sebastian Wieseler. Sat May 9 11:09:42 CEST 2009. Have a look and enjoy them! Statt Die Musik war jedoch...

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    Sebastian's blog | blog.kickino.org contacts
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    DESCRIPTION
    If you don't want to have a static array but a dynamic one, you need to ask the user for the length and then reserve some memory for it. If you need it all over dynamic, to grow and shrink depending on what the user wants, you could use malloc and remalloc memory for an array (like you would do it in C). But you could also use std: vector. Declared in vector.h) which does all what you need:. Posted by Sebastian Wieseler. Sat May 9 11:09:42 CEST 2009. Have a look and enjoy them! Statt Die Musik war jedoch...
    <META>
    KEYWORDS
    11 general
    12 gnu/fsf
    13 printed media
    14 projects/programming
    15 religion
    16 studies
    17 things of geeks
    18 video
    19 webcast
    20 without content
    CONTENT
    If you dont want to have a static array but a dynamic one, you need to ask the user for the length and then reserve some memory for it. If you need it all over dynamic, to grow and shrink depending on what the user wants, you could use malloc and remalloc memory for an array like you would do it in C. But you could also use std vector. Declared in vector.h which does all what you need. Posted by Sebastian Wieseler. Sat May 9 110942 CEST 2009. Have a look and enjoy them! Statt Die Musik war jedoch.
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    categories events, links, my shortblog, kickino org, nanofortnight org, my blogroll, recent entries, categories, audio, events, general, gnu/fsf, printed media, projects/programming, religion, studies, things of geeks, video, webcast, without content, archives, archive index
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    Sebastians blog

    https://blog.kickino.org

    If you don't want to have a static array but a dynamic one, you need to ask the user for the length and then reserve some memory for it. If you need it all over dynamic, to grow and shrink depending on what the user wants, you could use malloc and remalloc memory for an array (like you would do it in C). But you could also use std: vector. Declared in vector.h) which does all what you need:. Posted by Sebastian Wieseler. Sat May 9 11:09:42 CEST 2009. Have a look and enjoy them! Statt Die Musik war jedoch...

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