static memory allocation like dynamic memory allocation

0 votes
int r, c;
cin >> r >> c;
int matrix[r][c];

I'm not sure what the point of runtime allocation is. 

The goal is to allocate memory during runtime, but we're doing the same thing in the code above.

When this section of code is executed, the input sizes are specified at runtime, and the matrix is allocated memory based on the size of the rows and columns, so how is this allocation static or compile time?


Jun 6, 2022 in C++ by Nicholas
• 7,760 points
345 views

No answer to this question. Be the first to respond.

Your answer

Your name to display (optional):
Privacy: Your email address will only be used for sending these notifications.

Related Questions In C++

0 votes
1 answer

Cases of static and dynamic binding in C++

When an object's static type is used to associate it with a member function, this is known as static binding (understand the type of its class). When a pointer or reference is associated with a member function based on the dynamic type of the object, this is known as dynamic binding (understand the instance of the variable at runtime). Before continuing, keep in mind that dynamic binding only works with pointers, references, and virtual functions for the base class. Because everything needed to call the function is known at compile time, the first call is a static binding (also known as early binding). Derived1 d1(1, 10); d1.display_data(); You already know that the d1 instance is a Derived1 automatic variable, and that it will call the Derived1::display data method (). The first condition is incorrect: d1 is neither a pointer nor a reference. The second condition isn't acceptable:  There is no virtual Derived1::display data. The second call is for ...READ MORE

answered Jun 7, 2022 in C++ by Damon
• 4,960 points
474 views
0 votes
0 answers

Static vs dynamic type checking in C++

I'm curious in the differences between static ...READ MORE

Jul 1, 2022 in C++ by Nicholas
• 7,760 points
303 views
0 votes
0 answers

memory allocation for objects

When we instantiate a variable in C++, ...READ MORE

Aug 11, 2022 in C++ by Nicholas
• 7,760 points
293 views
0 votes
0 answers

memory allocation for objects

In C++, a variable like int x ...READ MORE

Aug 16, 2022 in C++ by Nicholas
• 7,760 points
278 views
0 votes
1 answer

The static keyword and its various uses in C++

Static variables exist during the "lifetime" of the translation unit in which they are declared, and: It cannot be accessible from any other translation unit if it is in a namespace scope (i.e. outside of functions and classes).  This is referred to as "internal linking" or "static storage lifetime."  (Except for constexpr, do not do this in headers; otherwise, you would wind up with a different variable in each translation unit, which is really confusing.) If it is a variable in a function, it, like any other local variable, cannot be accessed from outside the function.  (This is the mentioned local) Class members have no limited scope owing to static, but they may be referenced from both the class and an instance (like std::string::npos). locations as code: static std::string namespaceScope = "Hello"; void ...READ MORE

answered Jun 27, 2022 in C++ by Damon
• 4,960 points
295 views
0 votes
0 answers

How to access static members of a class?

I'm learning C++ and Qt, but even the simplest code that I copy and paste from a book produces problems. On Ubuntu 10.04, I'm using g++4.4.2 with the QtCreator IDE.  Is there a distinction between the syntax of the g++ compiler and those of other compilers?  When I try to access static members, for example, something always goes wrong. #include <iostream> using namespace std; class A { ...READ MORE

Jul 7, 2022 in C++ by Nicholas
• 7,760 points
238 views
0 votes
1 answer

static memory allocation like dynamic memory allocation

This declaration int r, c; cin >> r >> ...READ MORE

answered Jun 7, 2022 in C++ by Damon
• 4,960 points
728 views
0 votes
0 answers

Efficient way to return a std::vector in c++

When delivering a std::vector in a function, how much data is duplicated, and how much of an optimization will it be to place the std::vector in free-store (on the heap) and provide a pointer instead, i.e. is: std::vector *f() { std::vector *result = new ...READ MORE

Aug 11, 2022 in C++ by Nicholas
• 7,760 points
357 views
0 votes
0 answers

Correct way to work with vector of arrays

Could someone please explain how to work ...READ MORE

Aug 23, 2022 in C++ by Nicholas
• 7,760 points
348 views
0 votes
0 answers

Best way to split a vector into two smaller arrays?

I'm attempting to divide a vector into ...READ MORE

Nov 17, 2022 in C++ by Ashwini
• 5,430 points
823 views
webinar REGISTER FOR FREE WEBINAR X
REGISTER NOW
webinar_success Thank you for registering Join Edureka Meetup community for 100+ Free Webinars each month JOIN MEETUP GROUP