Message from C, C++ talks

June 2019

— Ok

— To each one their editor/IDE/whatever. 😏 Also these editor/IDE-wars are honestly a waste of time.
Vim has C-syntax- and keyword-highlighting, helps me quite much.

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— Enough OT .. does somebody have experience with cross-compiling with Clang ?

— #meta

— 

No need for meta questions. Just ask directly!

"Any $x developer?"

Probably. Just ask your question and somebody will help!

http://dontasktoask.com

— I

— 🙊

— What was your question?

— /notes

— List of notes in C/C++:
- 0_to_show_item_use"#item"
- awesomeness
- best
- best-book
- bingo
- callingfunction
- cbook
- `c++_isnt_c_with_classes`
- cpp
- cppbook
- findprojects
- freeprogrammingbooks
- gcc9
- goodcodingmentality
- goodgoogling
- googleit
- great
- hownottoask
- howtoask
- howtopostcode
- howtoprogram
- ide
- learn
- mcve
- meta
- noendl
- nousingstd
- offtopic
- ossu
- ot
- pleaseusegoogle
- private-teacher
- reference-the-standard
- report
- rules
You can retrieve these notes by using /get notename, or #notename

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— /get learn

— My reaction seeing how to ask for help

— /get howtoprogram

— If you want to learn how to program, the best way is writing a lot of programs. You can get the basics of any programming language just using Google. Once you have that, make some programs that you're interested in, and if you don't have any idea, you can use websites like projecteuler.net or codingame.com to get some challenging ideas.

If you want to learn specifically C++, you can read C++ Primer last edition or A Tour of C++ (written by the C++ creator) and then Effective Modern C++. Of course, read the books while programming a lot, and try to find useful ways to use what you just learned. This is how I learned (more like "I'm learning") C++.
Credits : Aleradamantis

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— #best