anonymous
  • anonymous
Can any1 tell me wat does stand for in C++ 3.0 and where can I find an ebook for it and download it for free??
Computer Science
  • Stacey Warren - Expert brainly.com
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chestercat
  • chestercat
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anonymous
  • anonymous
You can view documentation here: http://www.cplusplus.com/reference/iostream/ and you can view the actual code here: http://cpp.comsci.us/etymology/include/iostream/iostream.html
anonymous
  • anonymous
Hi. #include is a directive that allows you to use pre-written code by others (could be from the standard of the language or some libraries that you or other programmers out there have written). iostream is a library that makes part of the C++ STL (standard library), that allows you to deal with I/O (input/output), such as "cin," "cout," etc. When you compile, there will be some linking done first and then it'll create the object code and executable. The linking is pretty much checking those libraries that you #include (it could be several of them)...whenever it encounters cin, cout, etc. The links above explain and also show you some diagrams that you can understand really well what it is all about. Good luck, and let me know if I can help you with anything regarding your C++ studies.
anonymous
  • anonymous
it's the standard library which gives the programmer the ability to make reference to certain 'reserved words' eg. cin (for keyboard input) and cout (display or print on screen). without this you won't be able to have access to 'cin' and 'cout '

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anonymous
  • anonymous
visit 4shared.com and search c plus plus.

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