It is no secret that c++ programmers tend to be really good at passing arrays around, whether it be within the same program, a function, or passing them to another function. This is great especially when you are creating a large number of these variables in a single program.
The problem is that when you have a large number of variables in a single program, passing them around can become a bit of a hassle. This is because you need to deal with all of the pointers in order to pass them to the function that is calling you to pass your array. This makes it difficult to write efficient code, which makes it even harder to deal with the memory management issues that come with passing an array.
The problem here is when you have a large number of variables in a single program. The problem with passing variables doesn’t just happen when you have the variable in the variable set, but when you need to put it into a variable, and that variable needs to be set in your program. This may sound like a lot of overhead, but when you have the variable in a small amount of memory, you are not only causing the problem, but is also making the program run faster.
A common problem with passing arrays is that you are passing an array of pointers and not something that can be directly manipulated. This is why you see a lot of people pass the array itself, but not the individual pointers in it. Because passing a single array of pointers can lead to problems where the pointers themselves are being passed, but the array of pointers is not. Instead of passing an array of pointers, you could use a struct to pass the array.
The main reason for not passing an array is that there is a huge gap between the array of pointers and the pointer array. It’s almost impossible to pass an array of pointers to you. If you keep passing pointers to you, you will get a lot of useless data.
The main reason for not using a struct vs. a regular array is that it doesn’t actually help anyone, except for passing the array of pointers. But that’s a good problem to have. The more you use that, the more you’re going to get.
So, c++ arrays are passed by reference, not by pointer. So when you pass the array of pointers to you, you are basically passing the pointer.
The reason why is due to the way C works. The pointers are passed by reference, so you are only passing the object itself. This is because a memory address is different depending on who you are passing the pointer to. The same goes with the array of pointers. The array itself, is going to be passed by reference, only the object it points to is going to be passed by pointer. So in some sense, you are passing more.
The same goes in c++ with a few other things but it’s still something of a mystery how you can pass an array by reference, only the object being passed is being passed by pointer.
If you pass an array by reference, it will be modified. If you pass an array by pointer, it will be passed by value. This is because passing an array by pointer requires the address to be passed as well (and in some cases, the size as well). This is why we pass the array by value. If we pass an array by reference, then the address will not be changing. If we pass an array by pointer, then the address will be changing.