it’s impossible to iterate through a string in C++. However, it is possible to iterate through a string with a loop. An iterator and a pointer are all you really need to do that.
The code above is a bit outdated but is still useful.
The problem is that strings are immutable, so for any function that you call, you can’t change any of the elements of the string before it is complete. A loop in C++ would be the way to go, but the problem with a loop is that you need to keep track of the current and next indices of the loop. You would then need to keep track of the current and next elements of the string.
The answer is to create an array of pointers to the beginning and the end of the string. Then when you want to add the first and last elements, you can add the pointer to the array. This would be an O(1) operation. The reason you need to keep track of the current and next elements of the string is because you use the loop to add the elements and then you use the pointer to access the elements. This is essentially a “copy” operation.
The reason why the string is an array is because the pointers are the same size as the string. It’s so that when you’re adding elements to the array, you’ll be only copying the pointer to the beginning and the end of the string.
The most important part of a copy operation is to get it to work with the pointers. If that doesn’t work you’re screwed. To do that you need to think of the pointer as an offset from the end of the string. So if you add an element to the array, you need to offset that element by one. The problem is that when you add an element to a string, you always add the same amount to the string.
The problem is that when you’re trying to add a new element to the string, you also want to add the same pointer to the element that was added before. That’s the problem. When you add elements to a string, it can be the same thing as if you were adding an element to the array.
You can think of adding new elements to an array as adding a “pointer” to the last element in the array. Thats what most people say in C. But in C++, you could also say that you are creating a new array pointer, which is what happens when you add the element to the array and the element is the same as the last element. That’s what you get when you add a pointer to the last element in the array.
The code in the video says “you add a pointer to the last element in the array.” This is what you get when you add a pointer to the last element in the array.
Ok, so I’m not really sure when it comes to pointers, but when you add a pointer to the last element, you are actually creating a new array element and the last element is the first element of the new array. That’s why you don’t get the error you’re getting when you add a pointer to the last element.