Looking For You
Looking For You

Looking For You

Shellie
Shellie

Shellie

Number
Number

Number

Loving Life
Loving Life

Loving Life

point
point

point

to-the-ground
to-the-ground

to-the-ground

there is
 there is

there is

johnsons
 johnsons

johnsons

beating
 beating

beating

nikes
 nikes

nikes

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Fail, Work, and Define: I just wanted to add to this discussion that I am just compiling on VS and GCC, and used to use include guards. I have now switched to #pragma once , and the only reason for me is not performance or portability or standard as I don't really care what is standard as long as VS and GCC support it, and that is that: 141 #pragma once reduces possibilities for bugs. t is all too easy to copy and paste a header file to another header file, modify it to suit ones needs, and forget to change the name of the include guard. Once both are included, it takes you a while to track down the error, as the error messages aren't necessarily clear. shareimprove this answer edited Nov 30 '14 at 9:57 answered Jul 22 '11 at 16:55 Cookie 6,09611 4066 add a comment #pragma once has unfixable bugs. It should never be used 88 If your #include search path is sufficiently complicated, the compiler may be unable to tell the difference between two headers with the same basename (e.g. a/foo.h and b/foo.h ), so a #pragma once in one of them will suppress both. It may also be unable to tell that two different relative includes (e.g. #incLude "foo. h.. and #incLude ". . /a/foo. h.. refer to the same file, so #pragma once will fail to suppress a redundant include when it should have. This also affects the compiler's ability to avoid rereading files with #ifndef guards, but that is just an optimization. With #ifndef guards, the compiler can safely read any file it isn't sure it has seen already; if it's wrong, it just has to do some extra work. As long as no two headers define the same guard macro, the code will compile as expected. And if two headers do define the same guard macro, the programmer can go in and change one of them #pragma once has no such safety net-if the compiler is wrong about the identity of a header file, either way, the program will fail to compile. If you hit this bug, your only options are to stop using #pragma once, or to rename one of the headers. The names of headers are part of your API contract, so renaming is probably not an option
Ariana Grande, Future, and God: Let's talk about Bumble Bumble has something called a "move maker" which are statements you reply to with your opinion towards the matter. On all of the Move Makers it has a statement with an example to give you an idea of what kinds of things you can put I think this is a neat idea, but I'm curious of what Bumble's ideology is. The reason for this is some of the examples that they give. You can see a few provided below There's nothing wrong with this by any means, but I thought it was interesting that the examples I provided all have something to do with women. Again, nothing is wrong with this and I fully support women's rights, but isn't it kind of weird that all of these regard women and nothing about men? You could say that this is just random, but I disagree Must-see movie: "RBG", Movie about Ruth Bader Ginsburg whose legal battles changed the world for women If l could donate a million dollars, it'd be to: "Helping women get out of abusive relationships. If I could solve one world problem, it'd be: "Ending misogyny", is there a pattern? My dream dinner guest is: "Michelle Obama, RBG, Oprah", only women, are you surprised? Go-to song is: "God is a Woman." You choose for yourself what this means, but to me it's fishy. Thanks for reading Must-see movie... RBG If I could donate a million dollars, it'd be to... Helping women get out of abusive relationships If I could solve one world problem, it'd be.. Ending misogyny My dream dinner guest is. Go-to song is... Michelle Obama, RBG, Oprah "God Is A Woman" Ariana Grande Also, I know this may be a stretch, but what are the chances there's more to the name of the app? The first thing I think of when I hear bumble is bees. And something most everyone knows about bees is that the female queen bee is more or less the most important bee in the hive. Is there a chance there is symbolism going on with the name of company, Bumble? If you were unaware, the creator of Bumble is Whitney Wolfe Herd, a female l'm not sexist and l think equality for all is a must. Me bringing this to light isn't an attack against women or the creator. I just think it's silly to be fighting for equality when really it's only a battle for one side. That doesn't sound like equality to me. Hopefully we see real equality movements in the near future, Thanks