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JASdeep11
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0#include<iostream> using namespace std; int main() { int original, temp1, temp2, sum, remainder; int first, second, third, fourth; cout<<"enter an 8 digit number"<<endl; cin>>original; temp1=original/100; first=original%100; temp2=temp1/100; second=temp1%100; fourth=temp2/100; third=temp2%100; sum=first+second+third+fourth; remainder=sum%26; cout<<"the first number is "<<first<<endl; cout<<"the second number is "<<second<<endl; cout<<"the third number is "<<third<<endl; cout<<"the fourth number is "<<fourth<<endl; cout<<"when the numbers are added it is "<<sum<<endl; cout<<"the remandier is "<<remainder<<endl; cout<<"adding character is : "<<(char)(remainder+65); return 0; }

eSpeX
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0Functions are great for repetitive tasks, take any one of the steps you are repeating and turn it into a function. For example, int get_six(int x){ return x/100; } temp1= get_six(original); temp2=get_six(temp1);

rsmith6559
 2 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0Another metric for creating functions, is after you comment your code, if you read down through it, you see "paragraphs" or "stanzas" of code, they'd be candidates for a function.
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