Commit a3e5930f authored by ROUVREAU Vincent's avatar ROUVREAU Vincent Committed by GILLES Sebastien
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Replace hard coded notebook links with relative links

parent c8fd884c
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Several notes:
* Use `auto` as its return type; said type is not reproducible (see the _square_ and _cube_ example below).
* The symbol `->` that specifies the type of the returned value is optional.
* Parameters come after the `[]` in parenthesis with the same syntax as ordinary functions.
* This is not the same as the [alternate syntax](http://localhost:8888/notebooks/1-ProceduralProgramming/4-Functions.ipynb#Alternate-function-syntax) explained earlier, even if they look similar: a lambda may be defined locally (here within a block) whereas a standard function (with usual or alternate syntax) can't.
* This is not the same as the [alternate syntax](../1-ProceduralProgramming/4-Functions.ipynb#Alternate-function-syntax) explained earlier, even if they look similar: a lambda may be defined locally (here within a block) whereas a standard function (with usual or alternate syntax) can't.
%% Cell type:code id: tags:
``` C++17
#include <iostream>
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......@@ -124,11 +124,11 @@
}
```
%% Cell type:markdown id: tags:
This auto-to-stick syntax is not widely used, but is advised by some developers as a natural evolution of the syntax of the language (it is very akin to the [alternate syntax for functions](http://localhost:8888/notebooks/1-ProceduralProgramming/4-Functions.ipynb#Alternate-function-syntax) we saw earlier).
This auto-to-stick syntax is not widely used, but is advised by some developers as a natural evolution of the syntax of the language (it is very akin to the [alternate syntax for functions](../1-ProceduralProgramming/4-Functions.ipynb#Alternate-function-syntax) we saw earlier).
I advise you to read this very interesting [FluentCpp post](https://www.fluentcpp.com/2018/09/28/auto-stick-changing-style/) about this syntax which ponders about the relunctance we might have to embrace evolution of our languages - so the reading is of interest even for developers using other languages.
%% Cell type:markdown id: tags:
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Contrary to for instance Python or Ruby, C++ is not a scripting language: it is intended to build either an **executable** or **library**.
To summarize:
* An **executable** runs the content of the [`main() function`](http://localhost:8888/notebooks/1-ProceduralProgramming/4-Functions.ipynb#A-very-special-function:-main). There should be exactly one such function in all the compiled files; the file with this `main` must be compiled.
* An **executable** runs the content of the [`main() function`](../1-ProceduralProgramming/4-Functions.ipynb#A-very-special-function:-main). There should be exactly one such function in all the compiled files; the file with this `main` must be compiled.
* A **library** is a collection of functions, classes and so on that might be used in a program. A library may be **header-only**: in this case it is just an ensemble of header files with no file compiled. In this case all the definitions must be either **inline** or **template**.
### Static and shared libraries
A (non header) library may be constructed as one of the following type:
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