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How to reverse a linked list? - C

Posted 02-01-2012 at 05:49 AM by TheIndependentAquarius

void reverseLinkedList ()
	linkedList *pointer1;
	linkedList *pointer2;
	pointer1 = NULL;
	pointer2 = head->next;
	while (pointer2 != NULL)
		head->next = pointer1;
		pointer1     = head;
		head         = pointer2;
		pointer2     = pointer2->next;
Attached Files
File Type: txt reverseLinkedList.txt (1.8 KB, 5 views)
Senior Member
Posted in Data structures
Views 1588 Comments 0 TheIndependentAquarius is offline

Flattened rice AKA Poha (in Hindi)

Posted 01-25-2012 at 06:17 AM by TheIndependentAquarius
Updated 07-04-2014 at 01:31 AM by TheIndependentAquarius

Notice: Spoon measurement : 6mlIngredients:
  • 1 spoon small yellow Mustard seeds (Aka Sarson in Hindi)
  • 4 small Green chillies (Aka Hari mirch in Hindi) thinly chopped.
  • 1 and 1/2 spoon fresh Ginger (Aka Adrak in Hindi) finely grated.
  • 1/2 spoon Salt.
  • 2 medium Onions thinly chopped.
  • 1/4 spoon Turmeric powder (Aka Haldi in Hindi).
  • 4 cups Flattened rice.
  • Juice of half lemon.
  • Oil for frying.

  • Wash the Flattened Rice. Keep it wide spread in a holed dish. Drain
Senior Member
Posted in Recipes
Views 10275 Comments 3 TheIndependentAquarius is offline

Setting watchpoint for watching writes on a variable in C++ - GDB

Posted 01-16-2012 at 06:14 AM by TheIndependentAquarius
Updated 01-18-2012 at 09:48 AM by TheIndependentAquarius

Watchpoint basics:
  • Watchpoints are set on the variables, not on the functions or on the lines of code.
  • When the watched variables are read or written, the watchpoint gets triggered and the program's execution stops.

Watchpoints on non-global variables:
  • To set a watchpoint on a non-global variable, we must first set a breakpoint that will stop the program in the scope of the variable to be watched.
  • The watchpoint can be set after the program stops at the above set breakpoint.
  • To
Senior Member
Posted in GNU GDB
Views 6270 Comments 0 TheIndependentAquarius is offline

How to pass command line arguments to main() through GDB? - C

Posted 01-10-2012 at 06:12 AM by TheIndependentAquarius
Updated 02-03-2012 at 05:32 AM by TheIndependentAquarius (Thanks to Mr.Code for pointing out the nonsense)

#include <stdio.h>
#include <string.h>

int main (int argc, char *argv[])
   if (argc >= 2)
      int i;
      for (i = 1; i < argc; i++)
         printf ("\nHaalloo! %s", argv[i]);
      printf ("\nForgot to key in something?");

   return 0;
Passing command line arguments to main() through...
Senior Member
Posted in GNU GDB
Views 14611 Comments 3 TheIndependentAquarius is offline

Writing a basic makefile

Posted 12-29-2011 at 03:54 AM by TheIndependentAquarius
Updated 06-14-2012 at 03:44 AM by TheIndependentAquarius

  • Q: Why should we split our program instead of
    placing all the code in one file?

    A: If/When our program becomes very large, or it contains
    the code for some entirely different sets of functionalities,
    it may become cumbersome for us to edit/read the lengthy
    Also, if we make a small change and then try to recompile,
    the whole giant file will get compiled again and may
    consume quite some amount of time.

    Dividing our
Senior Member
Posted in GNU Make
Views 761 Comments 0 TheIndependentAquarius is offline


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