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Gangor 2011 English Subtitles Free 26


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gangor 2011 english subtitles free 26. Hi, I have read through the FAQs, but was not able to find a solution to this issue. [..] www gangoroviskius.org/pictures/gangor/gangor_20090808.rar This website requires cookies to provide all of its features. For more information on what data is contained in the cookies, please see our Privacy Policy. To accept cookies from this site, please click the Allow button below. To find out more about the cookies we use and how to delete them, see our Privacy Policy.Q: Perfomance of the tr function in C? Most of the times that I've seen tr() it will have the character at the end of the first string and the string seperator at the beginning of the next string, but I was just wondering is there some kind of speed up for this. strcat(myString, "to"); instead of this: strcat(myString, " "); strcat(myString, "to"); As in could there be some kind of function in C that will help with performance? A: As far as I know, C can't optimize a sequence of strcat operations. It can't jump to where it thinks the next string should be, to use it as an insertion point. A: Short answer: if you need this as a performance optimization, you should be using C++. Even then, unless you're dealing with a very large array or char* with millions of items, I wouldn't expect to see a significant gain. If this looks like something that you need to optimize, then it's probably something you should be doing in the application logic itself. If you are iterating through a very large char*, for example, calling strcpy(), strcat(), etc. are (at best) no more expensive than simple character-by-character copying and concatenating. A: There's no "fastest" way. No system will go to the trouble of re-writing existing code to be better. This is the reason a lot of old school systems did things like that, because it was a very basic way to do something. As @Fauve said, he's asking if it's worth the effort. I'm curious as to what context you'd be doing this




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