Chapter 12
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Chapter 12. Files (reference: Deitel ’ s chap 11). Introduction of File. Data files Can be created, updated, and processed by C programs Are used for permanent storage of large amounts of data Storage of data in variables and arrays is only temporary.

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Chapter 12

Chapter 12

Files

(reference: Deitel’s chap 11)


Introduction of file

Introduction of File

  • Data files

    • Can be created, updated, and processed by C programs

    • Are used for permanent storage of large amounts of data

      • Storage of data in variables and arrays is only temporary


Chapter 12

Input/Output Files: Review and Further Study

  • Text file: a named collection of characters saved in secondary storage (e.g. on a disk).

  • To mark the end of a text file: a special end-of-file character. <eof>

  • Pressing the <return> or <enter> key causes the newline character to be placed in the file. (‘\n’).

  • This is a text file!<newline>

  • It has two lines.<newline><eof>

3

20061213 cha12


Meanings of common escape sequences

Meanings of Common EscapeSequences


Comparison of i o with standard files and i o with user defined file pointers

Comparison of I/O with Standard Files and I/O with User-Defined File Pointers


The data hierarchy

The Data Hierarchy

  • Data Hierarchy:

    • Bit – smallest data item

      • Value of 0 or 1

    • Byte – 8 bits

      • Used to store a character

        • Decimal digits, letters, and special symbols

    • Field – group of characters conveying meaning

      • Example: your name

    • Record – group of related fields

      • Represented by a struct or a class

      • Example: In a payroll system, a record for a particular employee that contained his/her identification number, name, address, etc.


The data hierarchy1

The Data Hierarchy

  • Data Hierarchy (continued):

    • File – group of related records

      • Example: payroll file

    • Database – group of related files


Files and streams

Files and Streams

  • C views each file as a sequence of bytes

    • File ends with the end-of-file marker

      • Or, file ends at a specified byte


Files and streams1

Files and Streams


Files and streams2

Files and Streams

  • Stream created when a file is opened

    • Provide communication channel between files and programs

    • Opening a file returns a pointer to a FILE structure

      • Example file pointers:

      • stdin - standard input (keyboard)

      • stdout - standard output (screen)

      • stderr - standard error (screen)


Files and streams3

Files and Streams

  • Read/Write functions in standard library

    • fgetc

      • Reads one character from a file

      • Takes a FILE pointer as an argument

      • fgetc( stdin ) equivalent to getchar()

    • fputc

      • Writes one character to a file

      • Takes a FILE pointer and a character to write as an argument

      • fputc( 'a', stdout ) equivalent to putchar( 'a' )

    • fgets

      • Reads a line from a file

    • fputs

      • Writes a line to a file

    • fscanf / fprintf

      • File processing equivalents of scanf and printf


Creating a sequential access file

Creating a Sequential Access File

  • C imposes no file structure

    • No notion of records in a file

    • Programmer must provide file structure

  • Creating a File

    • FILE *cfPtr;

      • Creates a FILE pointer called cfPtr

    • cfPtr = fopen(“clients.dat", “w”);

      • Function fopen returns a FILE pointer to file specified

      • Takes two arguments – file to open and file open mode

      • If open fails, NULL returned


Creating a sequential access file1

Creating a Sequential Access File

  • fprintf

    • Used to print to a file

    • Like printf, except first argument is a FILE pointer (pointer to the file you want to print in)

  • feof( FILE pointer )

    • Returns true if end-of-file indicator (no more data to process) is set for the specified file

  • fclose(FILE pointer )

    • Closes specified file

    • Performed automatically when program ends

    • Good practice to close files explicitly

  • Details

    • Programs may process no files, one file, or many files

    • Each file must have a unique name and should have its own pointer


  • Creating a sequential access file2

    Creating a Sequential Access File


    Creating a sequential access file ex1

    Creating a Sequential Access File (Ex1)


    Creating a sequential access file ex11

    Creating a Sequential Access File (Ex1)


    Program output

    Program Output

    Enter the account, name, and balance.

    Enter EOF to end input.

    ? 100 Jones 24.98

    ? 200 Doe 345.67

    ? 300 White 0.00

    ? 400 Stone -42.16

    ? 500 Rich 224.62

    ? ^Z


    Creating a sequential access file ex2 using fprintf

    Creating a Sequential Access File (Ex2)using fprintf


    Onsatir txt file

    ONSATIR.TXT File

    Bu bir ornek satirdir. Satir no: 1

    Bu bir ornek satirdir. Satir no: 2

    Bu bir ornek satirdir. Satir no: 3

    Bu bir ornek satirdir. Satir no: 4

    Bu bir ornek satirdir. Satir no: 5

    Bu bir ornek satirdir. Satir no: 6

    Bu bir ornek satirdir. Satir no: 7

    Bu bir ornek satirdir. Satir no: 8

    Bu bir ornek satirdir. Satir no: 9

    Bu bir ornek satirdir. Satir no: 10


    Creating a sequential access file ex2 writing char by char using fputc

    Creating a Sequential Access File (Ex2)writing char by char using fputc


    Reading data from a sequential access file

    Reading Data from a Sequential Access File

    • Reading a sequential access file

      • Create a FILE pointer, link it to the file to read

        cfPtr = fopen( “clients.dat", "r" );

      • Use fscanf to read from the file

        • Like scanf, except first argument is a FILE pointer

          fscanf( cfPtr, "%d%s%f", &accounnt, name, &balance );

      • Data read from beginning to end

      • File position pointer

        • Indicates number of next byte to be read / written

        • Not really a pointer, but an integer value (specifies byte location)

        • Also called byte offset

      • rewind( cfPtr )

        • Repositions file position pointer to beginning of file (byte 0)


    Sequential access file

    Sequential-access File

    Operating Systems, 2012, Danny Hendler & Roie Zivan


    Chapter 12

    Account Name Balance

    100 Jones 24.98

    200 Doe 345.67

    300 White 0.00

    400 Stone -42.16

    500 Rich 224.62


    Reading data from a sequential access file1

    300 White 0.00 400 Jones 32.87(old data in file)

    If we want to change White's name to Worthington,

    300 White 0.00 400 Jones 32.87

    Data gets overwritten

    300 Worthington 0.00ones 32.87

    Reading Data from a Sequential Access File

    • Sequential access file

      • Cannot be modified without the risk of destroying other data

      • Fields can vary in size

        • Different representation in files and screen than internal representation

        • 1, 34, -890 are all ints, but have different sizes on disk


    1 initialize variables 2 open file 2 1 input choice 2 2 scan files 3 print

    1/* Fig. 11.8: fig11_08.c

    2Credit inquiry program */

    3#include <stdio.h>

    4

    5int main()

    6{

    7int request, account;

    8double balance;

    9char name[ 30 ];

    10 FILE *cfPtr;

    11

    12if ( ( cfPtr = fopen( "clients.txt", "r" ) ) == NULL )

    13 printf( "File could not be opened\n" );

    14else {

    15 printf( "Enter request\n"

    16 " 1 - List accounts with zero balances\n"

    17 " 2 - List accounts with credit balances\n"

    18 " 3 - List accounts with debit balances\n"

    19 " 4 - End of run\n? " );

    20 scanf( "%d", &request );

    21

    22while ( request != 4 ) {

    23 fscanf( cfPtr, "%d%s%lf", &account, name,

    24 &balance );

    25

    26switch ( request ) {

    27case 1:

    28 printf( "\nAccounts with zero "

    29 "balances:\n" );

    30

    31while ( !feof( cfPtr ) ) {

    32

    1. Initialize variables

    2. Open file

    2.1 Input choice

    2.2 Scan files

    3. Print


    2 2 scan files 3 print

    33if ( balance == 0 )

    34 printf( "%-10d%-13s%7.2f\n",

    35 account, name, balance );

    36

    37 fscanf( cfPtr, "%d%s%lf",

    38 &account, name, &balance );

    39 }

    40

    41break;

    42case 2:

    43 printf( "\nAccounts with credit "

    44 "balances:\n" );

    45

    46while ( !feof( cfPtr ) ) {

    47

    48if ( balance < 0 )

    49 printf( "%-10d%-13s%7.2f\n",

    50 account, name, balance );

    51

    52 fscanf( cfPtr, "%d%s%lf",

    53 &account, name, &balance );

    54 }

    55

    56break;

    57case 3:

    58 printf( "\nAccounts with debit "

    59 "balances:\n" );

    60

    61while ( !feof( cfPtr ) ) {

    62

    63if ( balance > 0 )

    64 printf( "%-10d%-13s%7.2f\n",

    2.2 Scan files

    3. Print


    3 1 close file

    65 account, name, balance );

    66

    67 fscanf( cfPtr, "%d%s%lf",

    68 &account, name, &balance );

    69 }

    70

    71break;

    72 }

    73

    74 rewind( cfPtr );

    75 printf( "\n? " );

    76 scanf( "%d", &request );

    77 }

    78

    79 printf( "End of run.\n" );

    80 fclose( cfPtr );

    81 }

    82

    83return 0;

    84}

    3.1 Close file


    Program output1

    Enter request

    1 - List accounts with zero balances

    2 - List accounts with credit balances

    3 - List accounts with debit balances

    4 - End of run

    ? 1

    Accounts with zero balances:

    300 White 0.00

    ? 2

    Accounts with credit balances:

    400 Stone -42.16

    ? 3

    Accounts with debit balances:

    100 Jones 24.98

    200 Doe 345.67

    500 Rich 224.62

    ? 4

    End of run.

    Program Output


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