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Sunday 19th February 2017: 10.54am. Link shared: https://pypi.python.org/pypi/pcpp I'm sure you all remember me mentioning my current unemployment side project, a C preprocessor written in Python, and that by far the hardest part in it is correct function macro expansion. Indeed, Microsoft's preprocessor has long gotten it wrong, and it's worth looking into some of the problems.Superficially a C preprocessor looks very, very straightforward. It originated in the 1970s as a simple string match and substitute preprocessor, so:#define FOO fooprintf("
Sunday 19th February 2017: 10.54am. Link shared: https://pypi.python.org/pypi/pcpp I'm sure you all remember me mentioning my current unemployment side project, a C preprocessor written in Python, and that by far the hardest part in it is correct function macro expansion. Indeed, Microsoft's preprocessor has long gotten it wrong, and it's worth looking into some of the problems.Superficially a C preprocessor looks very, very straightforward. It originated in the 1970s as a simple string match and substitute preprocessor, so:#define FOO fooprintf("
Sunday 19th February 2017: 10.54am. Link shared: https://pypi.python.org/pypi/pcpp I'm sure you all remember me mentioning my current unemployment side project, a C preprocessor written in Python, and that by far the hardest part in it is correct function macro expansion. Indeed, Microsoft's preprocessor has long gotten it wrong, and it's worth looking into some of the problems.Superficially a C preprocessor looks very, very straightforward. It originated in the 1970s as a simple string match and substitute preprocessor, so:#define FOO fooprintf("
Sunday 19th February 2017: 10.54am. Link shared: https://pypi.python.org/pypi/pcpp I'm sure you all remember me mentioning my current unemployment side project, a C preprocessor written in Python, and that by far the hardest part in it is correct function macro expansion. Indeed, Microsoft's preprocessor has long gotten it wrong, and it's worth looking into some of the problems.Superficially a C preprocessor looks very, very straightforward. It originated in the 1970s as a simple string match and substitute preprocessor, so:#define FOO fooprintf("
Sunday 19th February 2017: 10.54am. Link shared: https://pypi.python.org/pypi/pcpp I'm sure you all remember me mentioning my current unemployment side project, a C preprocessor written in Python, and that by far the hardest part in it is correct function macro expansion. Indeed, Microsoft's preprocessor has long gotten it wrong, and it's worth looking into some of the problems.Superficially a C preprocessor looks very, very straightforward. It originated in the 1970s as a simple string match and substitute preprocessor, so:#define FOO fooprintf("
Sunday 19th February 2017: 10.54am. Link shared: https://pypi.python.org/pypi/pcpp I'm sure you all remember me mentioning my current unemployment side project, a C preprocessor written in Python, and that by far the hardest part in it is correct function macro expansion. Indeed, Microsoft's preprocessor has long gotten it wrong, and it's worth looking into some of the problems.Superficially a C preprocessor looks very, very straightforward. It originated in the 1970s as a simple string match and substitute preprocessor, so:#define FOO fooprintf("
Sunday 19th February 2017: 10.54am. Link shared: https://pypi.python.org/pypi/pcpp I'm sure you all remember me mentioning my current unemployment side project, a C preprocessor written in Python, and that by far the hardest part in it is correct function macro expansion. Indeed, Microsoft's preprocessor has long gotten it wrong, and it's worth looking into some of the problems.Superficially a C preprocessor looks very, very straightforward. It originated in the 1970s as a simple string match and substitute preprocessor, so:#define FOO fooprintf("
Thursday 28th May 2015: 6.22pm. Link shared: https://github.com/BoostGSoC13/boost.afio/blob/master/include/boost/afio/config.hpp As part of publicising my C++ Now 2015 talk two weeks ago, here is part 16 of 19 from its accompanying Handbook of Examples of Best Practice for C++ 11/14 (Boost) libraries:16. COUPLING: Consider allowing your library users to dependency inject your dependencies on other librariesAs mentioned earlier, the libraries reviewed overwhelmingly chose to use STL11 over any equivalent Boost libraries, so hardcoded std::thread instead of boost::thread, hardcoded std::shared_ptr over boost::shared_ptr and so on.
Thursday 28th May 2015: 6.22pm. Link shared: https://github.com/BoostGSoC13/boost.afio/blob/master/include/boost/afio/config.hpp As part of publicising my C++ Now 2015 talk two weeks ago, here is part 16 of 19 from its accompanying Handbook of Examples of Best Practice for C++ 11/14 (Boost) libraries:16. COUPLING: Consider allowing your library users to dependency inject your dependencies on other librariesAs mentioned earlier, the libraries reviewed overwhelmingly chose to use STL11 over any equivalent Boost libraries, so hardcoded std::thread instead of boost::thread, hardcoded std::shared_ptr over boost::shared_ptr and so on.
Thursday 28th May 2015: 6.22pm. Link shared: https://github.com/BoostGSoC13/boost.afio/blob/master/include/boost/afio/config.hpp As part of publicising my C++ Now 2015 talk two weeks ago, here is part 16 of 19 from its accompanying Handbook of Examples of Best Practice for C++ 11/14 (Boost) libraries:16. COUPLING: Consider allowing your library users to dependency inject your dependencies on other librariesAs mentioned earlier, the libraries reviewed overwhelmingly chose to use STL11 over any equivalent Boost libraries, so hardcoded std::thread instead of boost::thread, hardcoded std::shared_ptr over boost::shared_ptr and so on.

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