In the last post, I started our journey with the rules to class hierarchies in modern C++. The first rules had a quite general focus. This time, I will continue our journey. Now, the rules have a closer focus.
Let's talk in this post about rules for class hierarchies in general and in particular. The C++ core guidelines have about thirty rules in total; therefore, I have a lot to talk about.
I can not think about modern C++ without lambda expressions. So my wrong assumption was that they are a lot of rules for lambda expressions. Wrong! There are less than ten rules. But as ever I learned something new.
This post will be about comparisons, swap and hash. That means I conclude with his post my treatise about default operations rules in C++.
The rules for copy and move are quite obvious. But before I describe them I have to write about the two remaining rules for constructors. They are about delegating and inheriting constructors.
The lifecycle of each object starts with its creation; therefore, this post will be about the thirteen most fundamental rules for objects: constructor rules.
Does my class need a destructor? I often heard this question. Most of the times the answer is no and you are fine with the rule of zero. Sometimes the answer is yes and we are back to the rule of five. To be more precise. The guidelines provide eight rules for destructors.
This post is about the rule of zero, five, or maybe six. I will also show the difference between copy and reference semantic and a quite similar topic: deep versus shallow copy.
A class is a user-defined type where the programmer can specify the representation, the operations, and the interface. The C++ core guidelines have a lot of rules for user-defined types.
Today, I conclude my treatise about the rules to functions in the C++ core guidelines. The last post was about the syntax of function parameters and return values. This post with its roughly 15 rules is about their semantic.
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