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From Rosetta Code
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This programming language may be used to instruct a computer to perform a task.
Execution method: Compiled (machine code)
Garbage collected: No
Parameter passing methods: By reference, By value
Type safety: Safe, Unsafe
Type strength: Strong
Type compatibility: Nominative, Structural
Type expression: Explicit
Type checking: Dynamic, Static
Lang tag(s): cpp
See Also:
Listed below are all of the tasks on Rosetta Code which have been solved using C++.
Your Help Needed
If you know C++, please write code for some of the tasks not implemented in C++.
Try this language on Codepad.

C++ is named after the C language, from which it is derived. C++ extends C into an object-oriented language. However, unlike other object-oriented languages, it doesn't try to force you into object-oriented programming, but is a multi-paradigm language. Besides conventional procedural programming and object-oriented programming, it also supports generic programming.

The ++ in C++ is some what of an inside joke, in that C++ is C with a Post Increment operator attached, thus C++ is C + 1; however, this interpretation has the flaw that post-increment increments the value after returning the value, so the post-increment expression still evaluates to the value before the increment.

If you can't find an implementation for your task in the C++ category below, please look in the C category, as many of the tasks can be implemented identically in C and C++.


  • C++98 is the version of C++ standardized by ISO in 1998. It is the most commonly used and supported version of the language. The term "C++" usually refers to C++98.
  • C++03 is a minor improvement to C++98, standardized by ISO in 2003.
  • TR1 (Technical Report 1) is a proposal for extensions to the C++ standard library. It was published in 2007. Many of its proposals made it into C++11. Many compilers support it, but put its headers in a different directory.
  • C++11 (formerly called C++0x and sometimes C++1x) is a significant improvement, adding many new language features and libraries. It was standardized by ISO in 2011. Most of its features are available in GCC [1] and Clang [2].
  • C++14 (formerly called C++1y) is a minor improvement to C++11, standardized by ISO in 2014. Most of its features are available in Clang [3] and GCC [4].
  • C++17 (or C++1z) is informal name of future standard which will become in 2017, but many of its features are already published and supported by several compilers.


This category has the following 3 subcategories, out of 3 total.

Pages in category "C++"

The following 647 pages are in this category, out of 647 total.