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Classes: Part 2 . Static vs. Dynamic Variables. Generally speaking: ‘static’ is meant to be ‘non-dynamic’. In C and C++, ‘static’ is well defined:. ‘static’ variables are ‘global’ with the file scope. Global and local variables

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Classes part 2

Classes: Part 2 


Static vs dynamic variables

Static vs. Dynamic Variables

Generally speaking: ‘static’ is meant to be ‘non-dynamic’

In C and C++, ‘static’ is well defined:

  • ‘static’ variables are ‘global’ with the file scope

Global and local variables

Locals are automatic variables from the ‘stack’ of the memory, therefore called ‘static’

Dynamic variables are from the ‘heap’ of the memory.

2


Static variables in c and c

Static Variables in C and C++

int f(){

static int s = 0;

return s++;

}

int main() {

cout << f() << endl;

cout << f() << endl;

}

Don’t do it unless you have a good reason!

Static variables are put somewhere ‘permanently’ or ‘globally’ in memory

The static variable ‘s’ can only be accessed within the function but it is not deleted with the function

A ‘local’ static variable is a ‘global’ variable for the function, not the others.

3


Static class members

Static Class Members

like a kind of global variables but they have class scope (outside the class, they cannot be accessed)

A variable that is part of a class, yet not part of an object of that class, is called a static member.

There is exactly one copy of a static member per class, instead of one copy per object, as for non-static members.

  • Only one copy of a variable shared by all objects of a class

    • “Class-wide” information

    • A property of the class shared by all instances, not a property of a specific object of the class

      A function that needs to access to members of a class, yet does not need to be invoked for a particular object, is called a static member function.

4


Static class members1

Static Class Members

Can be declared public, private or protected

Primitive (Fundamental-type) static data members

  • Initialized by default to 0

  • If you want a different initial value, a static data member can be initialized once (and only once)

    A const static data member of int or enum type can be initialized in its declaration in the class definition

  • Alternatively, you can also initialize it in file scope

    All other static data members must be defined at file scope (i.e., outside the body of the class definition)

    static data members of class types (i.e., static member objects) that have default constructors need not be initialized because their default constructors will be called

5


Static class members2

Static Class Members

Private ‘static’ members still can only be accessed by member functions!

To access a public static class member when no objects of the class exist:

  • Prefix the class name and the binary scope resolution operator (::) to the name of the data member

    Employee::count

    Also accessible through any object of that class

  • Use the object’s name, the dot operator and the name of the member

    Employee_object.count

    static member function

  • Is a service of the class, not of the object of the class

    Example: SEmployee.h, SEmployee.cpp, static.cpp

6


Static member functions

Static Member functions

Declare a member function static

  • It cannot access non-static data members or non-static member functions of the class (because the object may not exist when the function is called)

  • A static member function does not have a this pointer

  • static data members and static member functions exist independently of any objects of a class, i.e., when a static member function is called, there might not be any objects of its class in memory

7


Semployee h

SEmployee.h

class Employee

{

public:

Employee(const char *const, const char *const);

~Employee();

const char* getFirstName() const;

const char* getLastName() const;

static int getCount();

private:

char* firstName;

char* lastName;

static int count; // number of objects instantiated

};

Static data member keeps track of number of Employee objects that currently exist;

Static member function may be called even the object does not exist.

Employee has a static function and a static data member

8


Semployee cpp 1 3

SEmployee.cpp (1/3)

// define and initialize static data member at file scope

int Employee::count= 0; // cannot include keyword static

int Employee::getCount()

{

return count;

}

Even static count is private!

static data member is defined and initialized at file scope in the .cpp file

static member function can access only static data, because the function might be called when no objects exists

9


Semployee cpp 2 3

SEmployee.cpp (2/3)

Employee::Employee(const char *const first, const char *const last)

{

firstName = new char[ strlen( first ) + 1 ];

strcpy(firstName, first);

lastName = new char[ strlen( last ) + 1 ];

strcpy( lastName, last );

count++;

cout << "Employee constructor for " << firstName

<< ' ' << lastName << " called." << endl;

}

Non-static member function (e.g., constructor) can modify the class’s static data members

10


Semployee cpp 3 3

SEmployee.cpp (3/3)

Employee::~Employee()

{

cout << "~Employee() called for " << firstName

<< ' ' << lastName << endl;

delete[] firstName;

delete[] lastName;

count--;

}

Remember to deallocate memory reserved for arrays

11


Static cpp 1 2

static.cpp (1/2)

cout << "Number of employees before instantiation of any

objects is " << Employee::getCount()<< endl;

Employee* e1Ptr = new Employee( "Susan", "Baker" );

Employee* e2Ptr = new Employee( "Robert", "Jones" );

cout << "Number of employees after objects are instantiated is “

<< e1Ptr->getCount();

Calling static member function using class name and binary scope resolution operator

Calling a static member function through a pointer to an object returns the value of the static variable

  • Same as getting the value of Employee::count or calling Employee::getCount()

12


Static cpp 2 2

static.cpp (2/2)

cout << "\n\nEmployee 1: " << e1Ptr->getFirstName() << " "

<< e1Ptr->getLastName() << "\nEmployee 2: " <<

e2Ptr->getFirstName() << " " << e2Ptr->getLastName() << "\n\n";

deletee1Ptr;

e1Ptr = 0; // e1Ptr = NULL;

deletee2Ptr;

e2Ptr = 0;

cout << "Number of employees after objects are deleted is "

<< Employee::getCount() << endl;

Even when no object exists, we can still call static member function getCount()

13


Static cpp sample output

static.cpp Sample Output

Number of employees before instantiation of any objects is 0

Employee constructor for Susan Baker called.

Employee constructor for Robert Jones called.

Number of employees after objects are instantiated is 2 (same as calling Employee::getCount() = 2)

Employee 1: Susan Baker

Employee 2: Robert Jones

~Employee() called for Susan Baker

~Employee() called for Robert Jones

Number of employees after objects are deleted is 0

14


Constant static variable

Constant Static Variable

#include <iostream>

using namespace std;

class F {

public:

static int getcount();

// static member function cannot have `const' method qualifier

private:

const static int count;

};

// initialization of constant static variable: must be here; not in main()

const int F::count = 2;

int F::getcount() {

cout << count;

}

int main() {

F::getcount(); // print out 2

F::getcount(); // print out 2

cout << F::count; // wrong as 'const int F::count' is private

return 0;

}

15


Constructors with member initializers

Constructors with Member Initializers


How to initialize a const private member

How to initialize a ‘const’ private member?

class Increment {

public:

Increment(int c=0, int i=1);

void addIncrement(){

count += increment;

}

void print() const; // prints count and increment

private:

int count;

const int increment; // const data member

};

const data member increment must be initialized using a member initializer

17


Classes part 2

Increment::Increment(int c, int i)

: count(c), // initializer for non-const member

increment(i) // required initializer for const member

{

// empty body

}

Colon (:) marks the start of a member initializer list

c is the initial count, increment is the increment step

Member initializer for non-const member count

Required member initializer for const member increment

Not providing a member initializer for a const data member is a compilation error

See Increment.h, Increment.cpp and const2.cpp

18


Constructors with member initializer

Constructors with Member Initializer

X::X(parameter_list) : member_initializer_list{// body of constructor definition}

Required for initializing

  • ‘reference’ data members

  • ‘const’ data members

    Member initializer list

  • Appears between a constructor’s parameter list and the left brace that begins the constructor’s body

  • Separated from the parameter list with a colon (:)

  • Each member initializer consists of the data member name followed by parentheses containing the member’s construction and its initial value

  • Multiple member initializers are separated by commas

  • Executes before the body of the constructor executes

19


Classes part 2

Examples of member initialization

OK

OK

class F {

public:

F() : i(j), k(m), j(4) {

m=3;

cout << i << j << k << m << endl;

}

private:

const int& i;

const int j;

int& k;

int m;

};

class F {

public:

F() : i(j), m(3), k(m), j(4) {

cout << i << j << k << m << endl;

}

private:

const int& i;

const int j; // ANSI C++ cannot have const int j = 4;

int& k;

int m; // ANSI C++ cannot have int m = 3;

};

4433

NOT OK

class F {

public:

F() : i(j), k(m) {

m=3;

j = 4; // compiler complains: assignment of read-only member `F::j'

cout << i << j << k << m << endl;

}

private:

const int& i;

const int j;

int& k;

int m;

};

20


Example time class

Example: Time Class

class Time {

public:

Time();

Time(unsigned initHours, unsigned initMinutes, char initAMPM);

void set(unsigned hours, unsigned minutes, char am_pm);

void display(ostream& out) const;

...

private:

unsigned myHours, myMinutes;

char myAMorPM; // 'A' or 'P'

unsigned myMilTime; // military time equivalent

};

Information hiding (Time.h and Time.cpp)

Two types of constructors

21


Default constructor

Default Constructor

Time::Time() : myHours(12), myMinutes(0), myAMorPM('A'), myMilTime(0)

{

// void

}

Time mealTime = Time();

22


Explicit value constructor

Explicit-Value Constructor

Time::Time(unsigned initHours, unsigned initMinutes, char initAMPM)

{

set(initHours, initMinutes, initAMPM); //a member function

}

Time bedTime = Time(11,30,’P’);

(a random value if myMilTime is not set in set())

23


Constructors with default arguments

Constructors with Default Arguments

Constructors can specify default arguments

  • Can initialize data members to a consistent state

    • Even if no values are provided in a constructor call

  • Constructor that defaults all its arguments is also a default constructor

    • Can be invoked with no arguments

    • Maximum of one default constructor per class

24


Classes part 2

Time(unsigned initHours = 12, unsigned initMinutes = 0, char initAMPM = 'A');

Time t1, t2(5), t3(6,30), t4(8,15,'P');

Possible to specify default values for constructor arguments

25


Copy operations

Copy Operations

Same as: Time t(bedTime); and calls ‘copy constructor’.

‘assignment’, by default, memberwise copy of the left into the right object.

During initialization

Time t = bedTime;

During assignmentt = midnight;

26


Other class operations

Other Class Operations

unsigned Time::getMinutes() const {

return myMinutes;}

unsigned Time::getHours() const {

return myHours;

}

unsigned Time::getAMPM() const {

return myAMorPM;

}

unsigned Time::getMilTime() const {

return myMilTime;

}

Accessors: "get" functions

27


Classes part 2

void Time::set(unsigned hours, unsigned minutes, char am_pm){ // Check class invariant

if (hours >= 1 && hours <= 12 &&

minutes >= 0 && minutes <= 59 &&

(am_pm == 'A' || am_pm == 'P'))

{

myHours = hours;

myMinutes = minutes;

myAMorPM = am_pm;

myMilTime = toMilitary(hours, minutes, am_pm);

}

else

cerr << "*** Can't set time with these values

***\n"; }

Mutators: "set" functions

28


Display and operator overloading do it later

Display and Operator Overloading: do it later …

29


Explicit constructors not explicit value constructor

Explicit constructors (not explicit-value constructor 


Initialization

Initialization

T t = v; // assignment syntax

  • Where v is of type V, the t is initilized by calling the constructor T::T(V v).

    T t(v); // explicit syntax

  • If v is not of type T, convert v to a temporary T object temp_t;

  • Initialize t using the copy constructor T::T(const T&) with temp_t as argument.

    In most cases, the compiler may optimize such that the effect of the two is the same. This is the case, e.g. if there exisit a (non-explicity) constructor T::T(V), where v has type V.

31


Classes part 2

class IntCell

{

public:

explicit IntCell(int initialValue = 0)

: storedValue(initialValue) {}

int read( ) const

{return storedValue;}

void write(int x)

{storedValue = x;}

private:

int storedValue;

}

Avoid implicit type conversion

An explicit constructor will be invoked only explicitly.

Where a copy constructor is needed, an explicit constructor will not be implicitly invoked.

32


Classes part 2

main(){

int x = 4; // same as int x(4);

IntCell z(5); // now 5 (call explicit-value constructor)

IntCell t; // now 0 (call default constructor)

IntCell u = IntCell(x); // now 4 (call explicit-value constructor,

// then copy constructor)

IntCell y = x; // invalid implicit conversion: y = IntCell(x)

}

Try to implicitly call IntCell (x), which is ‘explicit’!

If no ‘explicit’ keywork, IntCell y = x; is OK.

33


Objects as class members

Objects as class members


Objects as members of classes

Objects as Members of Classes

class Employee

{

public:

Employee(const char *const,

const char *const,

const Date&,

const Date&);

~Employee();

void print() const;

private:

char firstName[25];

char lastName[25];

const Date birthDate;

const Date hireDate;

};

const char *const: see ‘pointer’ slides.

A class can have objects of other classes as members

  • Sometimes referred to as a ‘has-a’ relationship

  • Example: Date.h, Date.cpp, Employee.h, Employee.cpp and composition.cpp

35


Employee s constructor

Employee’s constructor

  • Initializing member objects

    • Member initializers pass arguments from the object’s constructor to member-object constructors

    • Before the enclosing class object (host object) is constructed

    • If a member initializer is not provided, the member object’s default constructor will be called implicitly

Employee::Employee(const char *const first,

const char *const last,

const Date& dateOfBirth,

const Date& dateOfHire)

: birthDate(dateOfBirth),

hireDate(dateOfHire)

{

...

}

Member initializers pass arguments to Date’s implicit copy constructor (equivalent to const Date birthDate = dateOfBirth;)

A compilation error occurs if a const member object is not initialized with a member initializer in the constructor

36


Object reference and self reference the this pointer

Object reference and self-reference: the this pointer


Pointers to class objects

Pointers to Class Objects

Time* timePtr = &t;

Time* timePtr = new Time(12, 0, ‘A’, 0);

timePtr

timePtr->getMilTime()

(*timePtr).getMilTime()

delete timePtr; // call destructor

Possible to declare pointers to class objects

Access with

or

Call delete to free the memory

38


A member function returning a reference

A Member Function Returning a Reference

We can have a member function which returns a reference.

For example, if a member function returns an integer reference, there are 4 possibilities.

  • int& f();

    • This is for non-constant objects. It returns an integer reference and hence can be subsequently changed.

    • E.g., for a non-constant object ncfoo, we can call ncfoo.f() = 10; or i = ncfoo.f();

  • const int& f();

    • This is for non-constant objects. It has to be a rvalue.

    • i = ncfoo.f(); // good

    • ncfoo.f() = 10; // wrong: compilation error

  • const int& f() const;

    • This is for both constant and non-constant objects (constant object can call it only). It returns a constant reference and hence can only be rvalue.

    • i = cfoo.f(); // good; or i= ncfoo.f();

    • cfoo.f() = 10; //wrong; and nor ncfoo.f() = 10;

  • int& f() const;

    • This returns a reference which can be a lvalue. However, because it can be called by a constant object (which should never be a lvalue), this should not be used.

      Therefore, you can have

    • Either first or second for non-constant objects depending on what you want on the return value; and

    • The third one for constant objects

    • The compiler will make the call depending on whether the object is constant or not.

39


The this pointer

The this Pointer

Class Object

Function members

*this

Data members

this

Every class has a keyword, this

  • a pointer whose value is the address of the object

  • Value of *this would be the object itself

40


Using the this pointer when you want to return the modified object

Using the this Pointer when you want to return the modified object:

F& F::f(){

// …

return *this;

}

Every object has access to its own address through a pointer called this (a C++ keyword)

Objects use the this pointer implicitly or explicitly

  • Implicitly when accessing members directly

  • Explicitly when using keyword this

  • Type of the this pointer (i.e., whether it can be modified or not) depends on the type of the object and whether the executing member function is declared const

41


Members of the class not that of the objects

Members of the class, not that of the objects

Summary: static and non-static members

A a,b,c,d, … ;

a.l

b.l

c.l

d.l (multiple copies)

a.g = b.g = c.g = d.g = … = A::g (one copy)

class A {

int l;

static int g;

}

A::g

member data, non-static, so far belong to ‘objects’ or ‘instances’ of the class

member data, static, are ‘variables’ of the class, not the objects.


Classes part 2

General form of ‘constructors’

X::X(…) : …

{ …

}

class A {

int& r;

const int c;

}

Have to use ‘member initializers’ for

  • ‘reference’ data members

  • ‘const’ data members

43


Separate compilation

Separate compilation


Interface and implementation

Interface and Implementation

In C++ it is more common to separate the class interface from its implementation.

Abstract data type

The interfacelists the class and its members (data and functions).

The implementation provides implementations of the functions.

What to do?

How to do?

45


Interface

Interface

Describes what services a class’s clients can use and how to request those services

But does not reveal how the class carries out the services

A class definition that lists only member function names, return types and parameter types

  • Function prototypes

    A class’s interface consists of the class’s public member functions (services)

46


Separate file for reusability

Separate File for Reusability

.cpp source-code files

.h header files

  • Separate files in which class definitions are placed

  • Allow compiler to recognize the classes when used elsewhere

  • Generally have .h filename extensions

    Driver files

  • Program used to test software (such as classes)

  • Contains a main function so it can be executed

    See GradeBook4.h and Gradebook4.cpp

47


Include preprocessor directive

#include preprocessor directive

#include "GradeBook.h"

include header files

  • Instructs C++ preprocessor to replace directive with a copy of the contents of the specified file

    Quotes for user-defined header files

  • Preprocessor first looks in current directory

  • If the file is not found, looks in C++ Standard Library directory

    Angle brackets for C++ Standard Library

  • Preprocessor looks only in C++ Standard Library directory

  • #include <iostream>

48


Classes part 2

IntCell::IntCell(int initialValue)

: storedValue(initialValue)

{ }

int IntCell::read( ) const

{return storedValue;}

void IntCell::write(int x)

{storedValue = x;}

class IntCell {

public:

explicit IntCell(int initialValue = 0 );

int read( ) const;

void write( int x );

private:

int storedValue;

}

IntCell.h

IntCell.cpp

  • The interface is typically placed in a file that ends with .h.

  • The implementation file typically ends with .cpp, .cc, or.C.

49


Separate class interface from implementation

Separate Class Interface from Implementation

Client code should not break if the implementation changes, as long as the interface stays the same

Define member functions outside the class definition, in a separate source-code file

In source-code file for a class

  • Use binary scope resolution operator (::) to “tie” each member function to the class definition

    Implementation details are hidden

  • Client code does not need to know the implementation

    In the header file for a class

  • Function prototypes describe the class’s public interface

50


Class libraries

Class Libraries

Class declarations placed in header file

  • Given .h extension

  • Contains data items and prototypes

    Implementation file

  • Same prefix name as header file

  • Given .cppextension

    Programs which use this class library called client programs

51


Reality the separation is not perfect

Reality: the separation is not perfect

  • Header files do contain some portions of the implementation and hint about others

  • private members are listed in the class definition in the header file

52


Typical c development environment

Typical C++ Development Environment

Edit

  • Programmer writes program (and stores source code on disk)

    Preprocess

  • Perform certain manipulations and file I/O before compilation

    Compile

  • Compiler translates C++ programs into machine languages in object codes

    Link

  • Link object codes with missing functions and data

    Load

  • Transfer executable image to memory

    Execute

  • Execute the program one instruction at a time

53


The compilation and linking process

The Compilation and Linking Process

Source-code file is compiled to create the class’s object code (source-code file must #include header file)

  • Class implementation programmer only needs to provide header file and object code to client

    Client must #include header file in their own code

  • So compiler can ensure that the main function creates and manipulates objects of the class correctly

54


Translating a library

Translating a Library

Program Source File

Program Object File

C++ Compiler

.o

g++ -c

Library Header File

Linker

Program Executable File

C++ Compiler

e.g.,

g++ foo.cpp bar.o fb.o

.o

Library Implementation File

Library Object File

g++ -c

55


Classes part 2

library.h

#ifndef ABC

#define ABC

int TestInt = 99;

int functionA( int ); #endif

--------------- extern int TestInt;

main.cpp

source.cpp

#include <iostream>

#include "library.h"

using namespace std;

int TestInt=99;

int main(){

cout << "Hello"<<endl;

cout << functionA(100) << endl;

return 0;

}

#include "library.h"

int functionA( int i ){

return TestInt* i;

}

Output:Hello

9900

> g++ main.cpp source.cpp

ld: fatal: symbol `TestInt' is multiply-defined:

(file /var/tmp/ccvkmxE2.o type=OBJT; file /var/tmp/ccgj1SDu.o type=OBJT);

ld: fatal: File processing errors. No output written to a.out

collect2: ld returned 1 exit status

56


Why ifndefine define endif statement

Why #ifndefine #define #endif Statement?

It is ok to have multiple declarations of a function prototype, but not for its definition

  • In the .h file, put the prototypes there

  • .h files are likely to be multiply-included

    In creating the .o file, there may be nested #include statement

    The nested #include statement may be recursive

  • In main.cpp, #include “foo.h”

  • In foo.h, #include “bar.h”

  • In bar.h, #include “foo.h”

    To break the infinite “recursive” inclusion, use #ifndefine #define to define a “variable” in the compilation process of .o file

    If a variable has been defined, the compiler will skip the code segment between #ifndefine and #endif.

57


Data integrity

Data Integrity

Data integrity are not automatic by putting data members as private

  • The programmer must provide appropriate validity checking and report the errors

    Member functions that set the values of private data should verify that the intended new values are proper

  • They should place the private data members into an appropriate state

    set functions can be used to validate data besides simply setting the value

  • Known as validity checking

  • Keeps object in a consistent state

    • The data member contains a valid value

  • Can return message indicating that attempts were made to assign invalid data

58


Gradebook6 h with validity checking

Gradebook6.h (with Validity Checking)

#ifndef GRADEBOOK_H

#define GRADEBOOK_H

class GradeBook

{

public:

GradeBook( string );

void setCourseName( string );

string getCourseName();

void displayMessage();

private:

string courseName;

};

#endif

Same as Gradebook4.h, but with the interface, implementation and driver separated into three files

Interface contains data members and member function prototypes only

Note the #ifndef statements to prevent multiple inclusions

59


Gradebook6 cpp

Gradebook6.cpp

#include "GradeBook6.h"// include definition of class GradeBook

void GradeBook::setCourseName( string name )

{

// if name has 25 or fewer characters

if ( name.length() <= 25 )

courseName = name;

// if name has more than 25 characters

if ( name.length() > 25 )

{

// set courseName to first 25 characters of parameter name

courseName = name.substr( 0, 25 );

cout << "Name \"" << name << "\" exceeds maximum length

(25).\n" << "Limiting courseName to first 25 characters.";

}

}

set functions perform validity checking to keep courseName in a consistent state

GradeBook implementation is placed in a separate file

Include the header file to access the class name GradeBook

Binary scope resolution operator :: “ties” a function to its class

60


Driver6 cpp 1 2

driver6.cpp (1/2)

#include "GradeBook6.h"// include definition of class GradeBook

int main()

{

// initial course name of gradeBook1 is too long

GradeBook gradeBook1( "COMP104 Introduction to Programming in C++" );

GradeBook gradeBook2( "COMP152 OOP and Data Structures" );

cout << "gradeBook1's initial course name is: "

<< gradeBook1.getCourseName()

<< "\ngradeBook2's initial course name is: "

<< gradeBook2.getCourseName() << endl;

Include the header file to use the class GradeBook

61


Driver6 cpp 2 2

driver6.cpp (2/2)

// modify myGradeBook's courseName (with a valid-length string)

gradeBook1.setCourseName( "COMP104 C++ Programming" );

// display each GradeBook's courseName

cout << "\ngradeBook1's course name is: "

<< gradeBook1.getCourseName()

<< "\ngradeBook2's course name is: "

<< gradeBook2.getCourseName() << endl;

return 0;

}

Call set function to perform validity checking directly

In Linux, compile them all together using

g++ Gradebook6.cpp driver6.cpp

Or using object files:

g++ -c Gradebook6.cpp;

g++ -c driver6.cpp;

g++ driver6.o driver6.o

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Driver6 cpp sample output

driver6.cpp Sample Output

Name "COMP104 Introduction to Programming in C++" exceeds maximum length (25).

Limiting courseName to first 25 characters.

gradeBook1's initial course name is: COMP104 Introduction to P

gradeBook2's initial course name is: COMP152 OOP and Data Stru

gradeBook1's course name is: COMP104 C++ Programming

gradeBook2's course name is: COMP152 OOP and Data Stru

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