|Related to : Reading and writing from a csv file|
|Buffer reading and writing floats|
Floating point numbers ("floats") are never a fully-accurate
representation of a number; this is a common feature that is seen
I encountered something similar in C# when using float instead of
Double-precision floating point numbers are more accurate and should
better meet your expectations. Try changing the above code
|Writing and reading a zoo object - errors|
The file has a header line so try:
z <- read.zoo("foo", header = TRUE, check.names = FALSE)
The check.names part gives nicer looking column names but you could
leave it out if that were not important.
|Segmentation fault in reading a file and writing it to a char vector|
Your handling of the std::vector<char> needs to be updated.
You have not allocated any memory in the std::vector to hold any
You are using buffer as though it is a pointer to an array of chars.
Type casting buffer to char*, as you do above, is cause for undefined
You can solve poth problems by reading one character at
|(Java) Reading in a file, storing string information into an array, and writing a variation of this string out|
Are you required to answer it in that form? you should use a split
instead of stringtokenzier.
To read from a file for simplicities sake,
Create an arrayList of type String so you can resize as needed.
<ArrayList>String info = new <ArrayList>String();
Create a File object.
File thisFile = new File(The name of the file being read goes)
Create your scanner.
Scanner scanThis = n
|Writing to SML XmlSerializer c#|
I am not really sure why this would matter. Still, I guess this must
be your editor. By default, XMLSerializer does indent the XML. In case
you need to change any settings, there is a overload for
XmlWriter.Create method that takes XmlWriterSettings as a parameter.