Last year featured 4 job fairs, one in each quarter. Lets look at the data about candidates and compare to the community survey of Meeting C++.
In one class I have a string_view which can represent various value types. One of them is a "date-time type", such as a std::time_t or std::chrono::time_point.
I've had the opportunity to meet with Rainer Grimm this week during a short trip to southern Germany.
A few days ago it caught my attention that Meeting C++ 2023 would be the last C++ organisation with an online part of its conference.
Not that I've been away from C++, its just that for the last few years I've been busy with other things to start new projects. And hence mostly did take care of written, productive code. But this has changed now, and I'd like to take my time and learn whats new in C++ land and how to apply this to my new code.
For over 2 years Meeting C++ organizes an online C++ job fair, featuring a form to share your CV/resume with the sponsoring employers. This post is about looking at the aggregate from this form filtered through the regions, which is continents in this case.
I've been wondering if there is another easy way to improve performance of last weeks post on using boyer_moore_horspool search for replacing strings.
On Wednesday I've read an interesting blog post by Julien Jorge on Effortful Performance Improvements, where it is shown how to improve an replace function which runs replacements on a string. Its part of a series on performance and improving a code base, you should go read all of them!
And so the devil said: "what if there is an easier design AND implementation?"
Playing around with std::variant lead to me wondering how std::any would compare to it. Afterall its also a single value store.
I've started sketching out a piece of software that I'm about to write. And part of this is a variant, so I was wondering about variants performance and if the various ways to access its value differ.
An overview on the second year of organizing online job fairs for the C++ community.
How Meeting C++ 2022 got a major new, but also simple feature: digital door signs.
Today, I’d like to share an automated testing approach that can protect your C++ applications from memory corruptions and other security vulnerabilities.
When I looked up make_unique for this weeks Meeting C++ blogroll highlight, I found a surprise.
This years Meeting C++ conference is coming closer and closer. Soon it will be less then a month.
A few weeks ago a blog post got me thinking about bool. How simple it looks at the first glance, and how much one can actually say about bool and the way it affects code in C++.