Message from C, C++ discussions

November 2019

β€” β˜ΊοΈπŸ‘

β€” 

Second program. I've wrote a flow chart. N is the number of values to insert, V the value you input, C the counter and S the sum.

main()
{
int N, C;
float V, S;
N, C, V, S = 0;
{
gets(V);
C = C+1;
if(0<V<100);
{
S=S+V
}
printf("The sum is %d", S);
}

β€” Do the flow chart and the code have a sense? Sorry for bothering

β€” Why not calling the variables in a meaningful way?

β€” Call S sum, V inputValue etc etc

β€” Because that's how our teacher teaches us to define variables

β€” That's a wrong (imo) way to define variables. They don't create a readable code

β€” Tell him, then. I can't do nothing, but thank you for telling me this.

β€” I'm in the 4th year of scientific liceum (Italy) and we are still doing this. 3/4 of the class still don't understand this, and we've been doing algorithms, flow charts and pseudo-C since February-March (when we still were in the 3rd year...)

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β€” Oh, in the flow chart I forgot "Insert N" before "Insert V"

β€” And in the code I forgot "gets(N);" after "N, C, V, S = 0"

β€” Void main()
{
int N, C;
float V, S;
N=0, C=0, S = 0;

gets(V); /*(prefer it to input string,use scanf for INTEGER VALUES)*/


C = C+1;
if(V>0&&V<100) /*don't terminate if and for loop statements */
{
S=S+V;

}
printf("The sum is %d", S);
}

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