A second issue is that not all code paths of the analyzewinplayersstats are returning a value. The error message sounds more like what you might get if you had left the GetString off of the previous line. Perhaps you have the most pedantic level of error checking enabled. It would have helped if you had identified which line of your program was identified in the error message. Glad to know that your primary problem is solved.
I used the type specifier double and float but still it did not work. Alright so I'm getting these errors upon compiling. You shouldn't be doing it at all. I believe that was changed recently. That is probably true for your compiler too.
Hope that answers your questions. Pedantically speaking, data pointers and function pointers are not interchangeable. GetLen gth ; } Can anyone suggest a fix? As it turns out, most processors and compiler implementations will happily interconvert data and function pointers. If I didn't know better, I'd wonder whether you really mean. This problem can be resolved primarily by using solution 2, but in some cases also 1.
In a word, your syntax is wrong. My long-standing practice has been to do the following:. Initialization outside the class, like you have done, is required for static member variables only and is not serving the purpose you are trying to achieve. I've been looking all over the place for help but no luck. For non-static member variables, this should be done in the constructor.
Also the betsstop fuction exists, i just forgot to metioned it. Given that you're asking about compiler error messages, could we see the actual code you are compiling when you get a message? Separate the words with plus signs cat +dog to search for items that may contain cat but must contain dog. I'm trying to convert C code to C++. The most portable way to initialize your function pointers is to set them equal to literal zero. Or perhaps C++ is naturally pedantic about this. The if-block entered when betsstop would return false does not meet any return statement. Which of these functions is actually used when you compile your application, depends on the setting described in resolution 1 above.
Try to learn things, and if you come across any issues or any questions, people here will try to help you. This is only required actually needed for static member variables. In case of a unicode build, the actual functions are postfixed W, such as the MessageBoxW seen above. As for the last part, all data members of a class should generally be protected from outside access. You cannot cast them to various types of pointers like this. Thank you very much, you are really helpful. If you want them to be initialized, you are supposed to define a constructor and initialize such variables there.
Because as it is now, using float or double is going to make no difference anywhere. Even if you get this to compile, it will explode when you try to run it. Whatever you're trying to do, you're going about it in completely the wrong way. C style casts do not solve the problem, they simply stop the compiler from reporting it. SimonRev So what do i have to do? Also the if-block should be actually when betsstop is equal to true, where there was an other mistake, too. Your second error doesn't make sense in the light of the code you presented. Lastly, like you have mentioned not having much experience in programming, I believe you will agree that spending some time reading a book should a good investment and you can't expect to learn much programming without putting in some time and effort doing that.
The primary issue is that you are trying to initialize member variables of the class 'head' and 't' outside the scope of the class. Please see the code snippet below. . These can be combined with each other. When you get errors like this, you need to start thinking about the data types of the individual pieces and whether they make sense. As for the last, can you give an example like which variables to make private.