Solved

functions in a struct ?

Posted on 2003-10-27
1
214 Views
Last Modified: 2010-04-02
Hi C++ Expert,

   Is that the same to define a function inside and outside a struct definition ? i.e.
------------------------
 struct A{
   int f1(){ return 0;}
   int f2() ;
 };
 int A::f2(){return 0;}
------------------------
what's the difference between f1() and f2() ?? Thanks ........
0
Comment
Question by:meow00
1 Comment
 
LVL 1

Accepted Solution

by:
fsign21 earned 50 total points
ID: 9627982
fi is defined as inline function, f2 not.
Have a look on
http://users.utu.fi/~sisasa/oasis/cppfaq/inline-functions.html#[9.6]
0

Featured Post

Efficient way to get backups off site to Azure

This user guide provides instructions on how to deploy and configure both a StoneFly Scale Out NAS Enterprise Cloud Drive virtual machine and Veeam Cloud Connect in the Microsoft Azure Cloud.

Question has a verified solution.

If you are experiencing a similar issue, please ask a related question

Suggested Solutions

Written by John Humphreys C++ Threading and the POSIX Library This article will cover the basic information that you need to know in order to make use of the POSIX threading library available for C and C++ on UNIX and most Linux systems.   [s…
Go is an acronym of golang, is a programming language developed Google in 2007. Go is a new language that is mostly in the C family, with significant input from Pascal/Modula/Oberon family. Hence Go arisen as low-level language with fast compilation…
The goal of the video will be to teach the user the difference and consequence of passing data by value vs passing data by reference in C++. An example of passing data by value as well as an example of passing data by reference will be be given. Bot…
The viewer will learn additional member functions of the vector class. Specifically, the capacity and swap member functions will be introduced.

810 members asked questions and received personalized solutions in the past 7 days.

Join the community of 500,000 technology professionals and ask your questions.

Join & Ask a Question