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Effective STL: 50 Specific Ways to Improve the Use of the Standard Template Library (Addison-Wesley Professional Computing) [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

Scott Meyers
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Preface xiAcknowledgments xvIntroduction 1Chapter 1: Containers 11 Item 1: Choose your containers with care. 11 Item 2: Beware the illusion of container-independent code. 15 Item 3: Make copying cheap and correct for objects in containers. 20 Item 4: Call empty instead of checking size() against zero. 23 Item 5: Prefer range member functions to their single-element counterparts. 24 Item 6: Be alert for C++'s most vexing parse. 33 Item 7: When using containers of newed pointers, remember to delete the pointers before the container is destroyed. 36 Item 8: Never create containers of auto_ptrs. 40 Item 9: Choose carefully among erasing options. 43 Item 10: Be aware of allocator conventions and restrictions. 48 Item 11: Understand the legitimate uses of custom allocators. 54 Item 12: Have realistic expectations about the thread safety of STL containers. 58 Chapter 2: vector and string 63 Item 13: Prefer vector and string to dynamically allocated arrays. 63 Item 14: Use reserve to avoid unnecessary reallocations. 66 Item 15: Be aware of variations in string implementations. 68 Item 16: Know how to pass vector and string data to legacy APIs. 74 Item 17: Use "the swap trick" to trim excess capacity. 77 Item 18: Avoid using vector. 79 Chapter 3: Associative Containers 83 Item 19: Understand the difference between equality and equivalence. 83 Item 20: Specify comparison types for associative containers of pointers. 88 Item 21: Always have comparison functions return false for equal values. 92 Item 22: Avoid in-place key modification in set and multiset. 95 Item 23: Consider replacing associative containers with sorted vectors. 100 Item 24: Choose carefully between map::operator[] and map::insert when efficiency is important. 106 Item 25: Familiarize yourself with the nonstandard hashed containers. 111 Chapter 4: Iterators 116 Item 26: Prefer iterator to const_iterator, reverse_iterator, and const_reverse_iterator. 116 Item 27: Use distance and advance to convert const_iterators to iterators. 120 Item 28: Understand how to use a reverse_iterator's base iterator. 123 Item 29: Consider istreambuf_iterators for character by character input. 126 Chapter 5: Algorithms 128 Item 30: Make sure destination ranges are big enough. 129 Item 31: Know your sorting options. 133 Item 32: Follow remove-like algorithms by erase if you really want to remove something. 139 Item 33: Be wary of remove-like algorithms on containers of pointers. 143 Item 34: Note which algorithms expect sorted ranges. 146 Item 35: Implement simple case-insensitive string comparisons via mismatch or lexicographical_compare. 150 Item 36: Understand the proper implementation of copy_if. 154 Item 37: Use accumulate or for_each to summarize ranges. 156 Chapter 6: Functors, Functor Classes, Functions, etc. 162 Item 38: Design functor classes for pass-by-value. 162 Item 39: Make predicates pure functions. 166 Item 40: Make functor classes adaptable. 169 Item 41: Understand the reasons for ptr_fun, mem_fun, and mem_fun_ref. 173 Item 42: Make sure less means operator<. 177 Chapter 7: Programming with the STL 181 Item 43: Prefer algorithm calls to hand-written loops. 181 Item 44: Prefer member functions to algorithms with the same names. 190 Item 45: Distinguish among count, find, binary_search, lower_bound, upper_bound, and equal_range. 192 Item 46: Consider function objects instead of functions as algorithm parameters. 201 Item 47: Avoid producing write-only code. 206 Item 48: Always #include the proper headers. 209 Item 49: Learn to decipher STL-related compiler diagnostics. 210 Item 50: Familiarize yourself with STL-related web sites. 217 Bibliography 225Appendix A: Locales and Case-Insensitive String Comparisons 229Appendix B: Remarks on Microsoft's STL Platforms 239Index 245

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