By R. E. Berry, B. A. E. Meekings, M. D. Soren (auth.)
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Extra resources for A Book on C
This sequence is repeated until the evaluation of the expression yields a 'false' result, and then the statement that follows the while statement is executed. There is, of course, an implicit assumption that something occurs within the while loop which causes the value produced by the controlling expression to change at some time. The statement while (1) i=O; 45 A Book on C 46 causes an infinite loop, setting 'i' to zero interminably. Care must be taken to ensure that loops do terminate! =, and++.
Changing the loop terminating condition from within the loop should be done carefully, if at all. There is a danger that it may be changed in such a way as to ensure that the loop never terminates at all. A final example on for statements is used to show that they, or any of the other looping constructs, may be nested to create a loop within a loop. 6 computes 'perfect' numbers. If we exclude the number itself from a list of its factors, then a perfect number is the same as the sum of its factors, so that the first perfect number is 6, because the factors of 6 are 1, 2 and 3, and 1+2+3 = 6.
An integer indicating which kind of statement was detected is returned to the caller. SUMMARY In this chapter we have discussed two of the constructs that give programming its flexibility - the two-way and multi-way branch. Strictly, from the point of view of the logic of a program, one of the constructs is unnecessary, since either can be expressed in terms of the other. Careful use of the appropriate construct can, however, considerably enhance the intelligibility of a program. A two-way branch will almost always be implemented with a conditional statement; a multi-way branch can be implemented either by nested conditionals or by a switch statement.
A Book on C by R. E. Berry, B. A. E. Meekings, M. D. Soren (auth.)