ned Productions – Boostoutcome

by . Last updated . This page has been accessed 20 times since the 3rd April 2019.

Monday 5th February 2018: 9.52am. Link shared: #boostoutcome#boost-outcome#boostcppOutcome is accepted into Boost, and links to the review manager's report (be warned, it is lengthy). Here is what I wrote in acknowledgement:I'd like to thank Charley for writing such a lengthy and detailed review report, in addition to performing duties in one of the hardest review managements I think I've seen this decade.I'd like to thank the reviewers for their feedback, and all those who have written me emails and sent me their notes and pull requests.
Tuesday 2nd May 2017: 2.47pm. My latest conference video, this one being on the lightweight monadic transport expected<T, E> proposed for C++. This is my first conventional "knowledge transfer" talk where I simply pour knowledge out of my brain into the jug that is the audience as is traditional pedagogy, up until now I had argued a case or had done workshops, knowing that conference organisers always feel a lack of the latter and therefore tend to accept workshops quicker.
Saturday 8th April 2017: 11.49pm. Link shared: Proposed Boost.AFIO v2 is resurrected, and now passes all its unit tests for the first time since Oct 17th. All the work done to proposed Boost.Outcome to get it ready for peer review (which will happen mid-May!) had caused AFIO to suffer hefty code rot given how dependent it is on Outcome, but none of the derotting fixes were hard, just time consuming.
Wednesday 4th January 2017: 8.48pm. Link shared: Nailed this cunning piece of cmake hackery today, so I thought I would share it. It solves the problem of cmake annoyingly not supporting out of the box per-target setting of C++ exceptions on/off, C++ RTTI on/off and whether to use the static or dynamic C++ runtime. It also, very usefully, stops the warning MSVC makes about overriding the C++ exceptions enable that cmake enforces in the core compile flags on MSVC, this is amazingly useful when you turn on error on warnings and your C++ has exceptions disabled.
Thursday 26th May 2016: 8.20am. Link shared: I'm not a natural C++ metaprogrammer, so it took me two mornings before work to come up with this of which I am quite proud:```#include <stdio.h>#include <string>template <class... Args> struct Foo {};template <class T, class... Args> struct Foo<T, Args...> { T v; Foo<Args...> rest;};template <class T> struct Foo<T> { T v; };namespace detail {template <size_t N, class T, class... Args> struct getFoo { constexpr auto operator()(const Foo<T, Args.

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