O.K. This is my first post... I was told by the nit-picker that I was to utilize this forum or I would by totured by the cattle prod... I got assignment 1.4 to work fine, but I did not utilize any methods, and it doesn't look all that good (at least to me). Before I submit my work to the nit-picker, I wanted to make my code better.. Please help a new greenhorn... Here is my code..
// get an int at command line 0-99, and display number spelled out
All help is much appreciated...
[This message has been edited by Marilyn deQueiroz (edited November 27, 2000).]
I appreciate your dilemma. I too discovered that getting the code to produce the specified result was only a small part of the problem. The real task is to write the program in a way that complies with the Style Guide and is organized in good OOP format. I'm still nursing all those prod wounds following Asmt 1.4. You could make a method that contains just the code that does the acutal conversion of numbers to text. It may not seem to make much sense to put such a small amount of code into a method, but that, I guess, is the idea of having methods...making each method do one definable task. Good luck, and don't let that prod get you too often! [This message has been edited by Allen Alchian (edited November 27, 2000).]
The algorithm posted above is so simple. Jesse, you are not handling the dash '-'. you need some more code to handle numbers that end with '0' - for 90 you want 'ninety' but for 99 you want 'ninety-nine'. I complicated mine to the max. 1. I am taking the input as a string, 2. then putting it in an array of int in a reverse order. 3. Upon finding out the size of the array, I have different code for a 3 digit # versus two digit and so on. 4. oh, and the teens are contained within the 'ones' array. 5. If a number is less than 20 then ones[number] is printed. if a number is greater or equal to 20 then I print tens[number's 1st digit] + ones[number's 2nd digit] I may have complicated it because I was thinking about the extra credit assignment from the beginning. After all this rambling, my question is: What takes up more resources - comparing contents of an int array or using mod and division? Shama PS: I don't think you're supposed to give the solution away in terms of pasting your code in. You should try pseudo code like I did. [This message has been edited by Shama Khan (edited November 27, 2000).] [This message has been edited by Shama Khan (edited November 27, 2000).]
Joined: Nov 17, 2000
Thanks for all the help, I sure need it. Good idea to put the teens and ones array in the same array. I have a hard time using methods for such simple tasks, but I know I need to start getting use to it. I've noticed that other people were able to put their code in a different format from the rest of the text. Is this how I do this???
If this is correct, do I just put (copy and paste) the code sniplet within the second print command?? I didn't realize that we were not suppose to put our code on the forum... I guess I'll get a good poking with the cattle prod. Zzzzaappp... Ouch...
Joined: Nov 17, 2000
Oh, I see how that code thing works now.. I answered my own question..