You’re trying to open each file twice! First you do: and then you pass infile (which is a file object) to the open function again: open is of course expecting its first argument to be a file name, not an opened file! Open the file once only and you should be fine.[
There is a contains() method! It was introduced in Java 1.5. If you are using an earlier version, then it’s easy to replace it with this:
edit: this question has been marked as a duplicate. I did indeed look through all the previous similar questions I could find and haven’t found an answer. Basically, I am not able to control how the program compiles (though I think it’s already using c++11), so I’m either looking for a reason why stoi isn’t … Read more
You need to in your bankAccount header file, and refer to the strings as std::string. once it is included in the header, you no longer need to include it in the implementation file.
You can use ndiff in the difflib module to do this. It has all the information necessary to convert one string into another string. A simple example: prints:
In SQL Server:
There is a package for this called split. Use it like this: It comes with a lot of other functions for splitting on matching delimiters or having several delimiters.
There is an inbuilt method to convert a JSONObject to a String. Why don’t you use that:
With commons/lang you can do this using StringUtils.join: You can’t really beat that for brevity. Update: Re-reading this answer, I would prefer the other answer regarding Guava’s Joiner now. In fact, these days I don’t go near apache commons. Another Update: Java 8 introduced the method String.join() While this isn’t as flexible as the Guava version, it’s handy when … Read more