I haven’t encountered the notion of “cardinalization” in programming. The only thing close is “cardinality” and that refers to the number of objects of a certain class that are or can be created.
In this context the only frequently encountered case is the case of “singletons”, objects they you need to create only once (Google “C++ singleton” and you’ll find tons of information and examples). Otherwise there is no language construct that limits you to create only 3 or 10 objects of a certain class. It is up to your program to limit that.
When I first started on this endeavor I was a IBM Mainframe assembler programmer
I worked for software vendors and had job instability. I was told to expand my horizons. I choose windows then moved on to C\C++ albeit MFC
Along the way I got a job with federal government IRS. This helped alleviate
My job insecurity. Now I would rather use Windows C Win32 Sdk
I have or purchased thru Zpdt offering a personal z/os mainframe on my PC
The version I have allows me to sell software I write.
Most my data is from z/os i.e. big endian.
I display the results on windows via tcp sockets
My background was also in mainframes (Univac 1100/2200 series), using Assembler and their proprietary high level (C-like) language. I was recruited to my last position specifically because of that background experience. I then transitioned into C, C++ and Java on Unix and Windows systems. Since retiring I have stuck at it and tried to learn new languages/frameworks (Android, C#, .NET, Python, SQL ...) for my own amusement. Much of my knowledge has been gained from articles here on CodeProject and elsewhere, and the help of other experts. So I could not have helped you without the help I received. After all, that is why most of us stick around here.
Thanks for your kind comments. And, as always, happy to help where I can.
float pound, kilogram;
printf("Pound --------- Kilos\n\n");
printf("%.2f lbs = %.2f Kg\n", pound, kilogram);
It makes it so much more obvious what is going on.
Then look at your code: where do you modify pound or kilogram?
Since they do not change, it will always print the same values.
By the way, a better loop format for your application would be a for loop:
for (int i = 0; i <= 300; i++)
for (int j = 1; j <= 100; j++)
Since you don't initialize i in your code at all, the value can be random depending on which compiler and / or compiler options you use.
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Windows services don't run in the context of a user's desktop. At any point whilst the service is running, there could be zero, one, or many users logged in to the computer, each with their own desktop.
You need to use a different solution. For example, you can use the Windows Task Scheduler to start an application when any user logs in. That application will have access to the user's desktop.
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new1 (33 hits)
XXX_Global.h: error: conflicting types for'uint32_t'
Line 17: typedef unsigned int uint32_t;
gcc-6.3-arm32-eabi\arm-none-eabi\include\sys\_stdint.h:48:20: note: previous declaration of 'uint32_t' was here
Line 24: typedef __uint32_t uint32_t ;
there are 2 tyepdef uint32_t
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