This post discusses a return pointer from a c++ code. Returning pointers in c++ can have some serious consequences. However, I am going to talk about them in a somewhat different way to show that the return pointer is not always a bad thing, just in different situations.
The return pointer is an object that represents the function’s return value. It is often used to pass the return value to another function. It is also sometimes passed as the address of a function.
It is often useful for passing the return value of a function to another function. In fact, this is often how you pass a function pointer. With the return pointer in c++, this is generally done by passing the address of the function as the function pointer.
Well, it’s not like this is the first time I’ve seen a call to void return a pointer. We’ve seen this in C, but I guess the compiler’s been more sophisticated in C++. I think it’s interesting that in C++ there are more people who use this technique than in C. The reason is because the return pointer technique, as I mentioned above, is often used to pass an object as a function pointer.
C also has a “return value” keyword, which is used to indicate the location of the function returning the value. In C, this is accomplished with a type cast to a pointer, which is called a return value pointer. In C++, this is done with a type cast to a reference.
In C, this is done with a type cast to a pointer, which is called a return value pointer. In C, this is done with a type cast to a reference. In C, this is done with a type cast to a type. However, the return value pointer is usually the last thing that is used, and is so called when the function returns a value, and the function pointer is the first thing that is used to pass the function’s address to the calling function.
The return value pointer is not the last thing that is used. It’s not called out in the C++ standard, and is not used in any other C++ standard. It is used in C++, but it’s mostly used for returning a value from functions, and calling functions.
This is a common idiom in C, but most often used in C++, but not C. In C++ you would normally call a function by passing it the address of the function as a parameter.
If you ever get to write code in a language where it is not required to be explicit with where a function is returning a value, then you should be writing in C. There are even times where you may need to leave the value undefined as well. If you’re writing in C, you can do this with the return pointer.
When you have a return pointer, you can be sure that the value you were actually expecting will be there.