By R. E. Berry, B. A. E. Meekings, M. D. Soren (auth.)
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Additional info for A Book on C
The first if has a corresponding else, and what follows the else is a conditional statement. This way of expressing a condition may at first seem strange, but it will usually permit an elegant expression of our logic. In addition it is economical, in that, when one of the tests within the statement is satisfied and the corresponding action undertaken, execution of the conditional statement terminates. The use of braces to signify a compound statement adds considerably to the expressive power of the conditional statement, in that the execution of groups of statements can be made dependent on a specific condition.
Consider, for example for ( p=1; p<=4096; p=2*p) printf("l4d\n", p); which prints a small list of powers of two. It achieves this by multiplying the 'increment' by two each time through the loop. The loop terminating condition need not involve the 'counter', although it usually will. = '\n'; count++); 52 A Book on C Here the for statement has an empty statement part, because all the necessary work is done within the controlling expressions. Note that the terminating condition is independent of 'count'.
Char and short are converted to int, and float is converted to double. If, as a result, either operand ('a' or 'b') is of type double, the other is converted to double. As a result of this conversion either both operands are double, in which case the result is double, or one or both of them is int or long. If either operand is long the other is converted to long and the result is long, or they are both int and the result is int. The implicit conversion is therefore always from the 'smaller' object to the 'larger'.
A Book on C by R. E. Berry, B. A. E. Meekings, M. D. Soren (auth.)