整理自 C++ Primer, 5th Edition
There are several ways to obtain a null pointer:
int *p1 = nullptr; // OK. equivalent to int *p1 = 0; int *p2 = 0; // OK. // must #include <cstdlib> int *p3 = NULL; // OK. equivalent to int *p3 = 0; int zero = 0; p3 = zero; // ERROR. cannot assign an int to a pointer
- The most direct approach is to initialize the pointer using the literal
nullptr, which was introduced by C++11.
- Alternatively, we can initialize a pointer to the literal 0.
- Older programs sometimes use a preprocessor variable named
NULL, which the
cstdlibheader defines as 0.
- It is illegal to assign an int variable to a pointer, even if the variable’s value happens to be 0.
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