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C++: The Complete Reference
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The minimum field width modifier is most commonly used to produce tables in which the columns line up For example, the next program produces a table of squares and cubes for the numbers between 1 and 19:
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#include <stdioh> int main(void) { int i; /* display a table of squares and cubes */ for(i=1; i<20; i++) printf("%8d %8d %8d\n", i, i*i, i*i*i); return 0; }
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A sample of its output is shown here:
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1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 1 4 9 16 25 36 49 64 81 100 121 144 169 196 225 256 289 324 361 1 8 27 64 125 216 343 512 729 1000 1331 1728 2197 2744 3375 4096 4913 5832 6859
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The Precision Specifier
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The precision specifier follows the minimum field width specifier (if there is one) It consists of a period followed by an integer Its exact meaning depends upon the type of data it is applied to
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THE FOUNDATION OF C++: THE C SUBSET
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When you apply the precision specifier to floating-point data using the %f, %e, or %E specifiers, it determines the number of decimal places displayed For example, %104f displays a number at least ten characters wide with four decimal places When the precision specifier is applied to %g or %G, it specifies the number of significant digits Applied to strings, the precision specifier specifies the maximum field length For example, %57s displays a string at least five and not exceeding seven characters long If the string is longer than the maximum field width, the end characters will be truncated When applied to integer types, the precision specifier determines the minimum number of digits that will appear for each number Leading zeros are added to achieve the required number of digits The following program illustrates the precision specifier:
#include <stdioh> int main(void) { printf("%4f\n", 1231234567); printf("%38d\n", 1000); printf("%1015s\n", "This is a simple test"); return 0; }
It produces the following output:
1231235 00001000 This is a simpl
Justifying Output
By default, all output is right-justified That is, if the field width is larger than the data printed, the data will be placed on the right edge of the field You can force output to be left-justified by placing a minus sign directly after the % For example, % 102f leftjustifies a floating-point number with two decimal places in a 10-character field The following program illustrates left justification:
#include <stdioh> int main(void) { printf("right-justified:%8d\n", 100); printf("left-justified:%-8d\n", 100);
C++: The Complete Reference
return 0; }
Handling Other Data Types
There are two format modifiers that allow printf( ) to display short and long integers These modifiers may be applied to the d, i, o, u, and x type specifiers The l (ell) modifier tells printf( ) that a long data type follows For example, %ld means that a long int is to be displayed The h modifier instructs printf( ) to display a short integer For instance, %hu indicates that the data is of type short unsigned int The l and h modifiers can also be applied to the n specifier, to indicate that the corresponding argument is a pointer to a long or short integer, respectively If your compiler fully complies with Standard C++, then you can use the l modifier with the c format to indicate a wide-character You can also use the l modifier with the s format to indicate a wide-character string The L modifier may prefix the floating-point specifiers e, f, and g, and indicates that a long double follows
The * and # Modifiers
The printf( ) function supports two additional modifiers to some of its format specifiers: * and # Preceding g, G, f, E, or e specifiers with a # ensures that there will be a decimal point even if there are no decimal digits If you precede the x or X format specifier with a #, the hexadecimal number will be printed with a 0x prefix Preceding the o specifier with # causes the number to be printed with a leading zero You cannot apply # to any other format specifiers Instead of constants, the minimum field width and precision specifiers may be provided by arguments to printf( ) To accomplish this, use an * as a placeholder When the format string is scanned, printf( ) will match the * to an argument in the order in which they occur For example, in Figure 8-1, the minimum field width is 10, the precision is 4, and the value to be displayed is 1233
Figure 8-1
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