experimental

Submit your talk to Meeting C++ 2019!

The call for submissions is open for Meeting C++ 2019!

New speakers are welcome to submit as there is a dedicated track for this, start speaking at Meeting C++!

Submit your talk to Meeting C++ 2019!

by Jens Weller

From the article:

When Meeting C++ 2019 was announced in the begin of April, there was already a hint that you could submit your talks. And so far a few have done so. Now its time for an official news entry. Submit your talk to Meeting C++ 2019! This year its the 8th edition of Meeting C++!

Speaking at Meeting C++ is a fun experience, you get to attend the speakers dinner, attend the full conference for free and enjoy the luxurious Hotelrooms the Andels offers from Wednesday to Saturday! You can look at last years schedule to get a feel for what your competition might talk about, but have in mind that you don't see the talks that were not submitted! If you want to talk about a C++ topic that wasn't covered yet, or have a unique idea for your talk, please submit! Speakers don't need to buy a ticket and the conference has a contingent of rooms available for speakers & staff.

Report from the February 2019 ISO C++ meeting (Core Language working group)—Jason Merrill

Short and sweet.

Report from the February 2019 ISO C++ meeting (Core Language working group)

by Jason Merrill

From the article:

The February 2019 ISO C++ meeting was held in Kailua-Kona, Hawaii. As usual, Red Hat sent three developers to the meeting: I attended in the Core Language working group, Jonathan Wakely in Library, and Thomas Rodgers in SG1 (parallelism and concurrency). The meeting went smoothly, although there was significant uncertainty at the beginning where we would end up. In the end, Modules and Coroutines were accepted into the C++20 draft, so now we have our work cut out for us nailing down the remaining loose corners. Here ar highlights from the meeting...

Trip Report: C++ Standards Meeting in Kona, February 2019—Botond Ballo

Everything you need to know.

Trip Report: C++ Standards Meeting in Kona, February 2019

by Botond Ballo

From the article:

A few weeks ago I attended a meeting of the ISO C++ Standards Committee (also known as WG21) in Kona, Hawaii. This was the first committee meeting in 2019; you can find my reports on 2018’s meetings here (November 2018, San Diego), here (June 2018, Rapperswil), and here (March 2018, Jacksonville). These reports, particularly the San Diego one, provide useful context for this post...

Understanding C++ Modules: Part 1: Hello Modules, and Module Units—Colby Pike

Complex, but useful!

Understanding C++ Modules: Part 1: Hello Modules, and Module Units

by Colby Pike

From the article:

My previous posts on modules have received a lot of attention. I’m happy that I’ve been able to kick-start a lot of conversation, but I’ve also seen that a large part of the community is still unclear on what modules actually are.

There is a lot of ground to cover. I can’t do it all in one sitting, and I doubt you’d want to read the entire thing in one go. I’ll be breaking this up, starting at the most high-level aspects and drilling down over time. I intend these posts will clarify and discuss what modules are, what they can do, and what they are intended to do, what they cannot do, and how they are used...

Lambdas: From C++11 to C++20, Part 2—Bartlomiej Filipek

The series continues!

Lambdas: From C++11 to C++20, Part 2

by Bartlomiej Filipek

From the article:

In the first part of the series we looked at lambdas from the perspective of C++03, C++11 and C++14. In that article, I described the motivation behind this powerful C++ feature, basic usage, syntax and improvements in each of the language standards. I also mentioned several corner cases.

Now it’s time to move into C++17 and look a bit into the future (very near future!): C++20...

Formatting user-defined types with {fmt} library—Wojtek Gumuła

The future.

Formatting user-defined types with {fmt} library

by Wojtek Gumuła

From the article:

C++ has two standardized ways of printing formatted text out already: printf-family functions inherited from C and I/O streams abstraction built on operator<<. Streams are considered more modern, providing type-safety and extensibility functionalities. However, printf have some notable advantages, too — at the cost of lost type-safety, user can use an interface that looks familiar to almost all developers, allowing for some ways of localization and more readable syntax. And then, there is {fmt} — yet another text formatting library, inspired by design already available in languages like Python and Rust...