You probably want something like this (assuming currency is a float): NSNumberFormatter *numberFormatter = [[NSNumberFormatter alloc] init]; [numberFormatter setNumberStyle: NSNumberFormatterCurrencyStyle]; NSString *numberAsString = [numberFormatter stringFromNumber:[NSNumber numberWithFloat:currency]]; From your requirements to treat 52 as .52 you may need to divide by 100.0. The nice thing about this approach is that it will respect the current locale. … Read more
You can do this with the use of Ascii integers. Put this code in the Textbox’s Keypress event. e.KeyChar represents the key that’s pressed. And the the built-in function Asc() converts it into its Ascii integer. Private Sub TextBox1_KeyPress(ByVal sender As Object, ByVal e As System.Windows.Forms.KeyPressEventArgs) Handles TextBox1.KeyPress ’97 – 122 = Ascii codes for … Read more
but as for this method, I don’t understand the purpose of Integer.MAX_VALUE and Integer.MIN_VALUE. By starting out with smallest set to Integer.MAX_VALUE and largest set to Integer.MIN_VALUE, they don’t have to worry later about the special case where smallest and largest don’t have a value yet. If the data I’m looking through has a 10 … Read more
Try digit separator: int i = 1’000’000’000; This feature is introduced since C++14. It uses single quote (‘) as digit separator. Also see: Why was the space character not chosen for C++14 digit separators? Generalizing Overloading for C++2000 (April’s joke by the father of C++ himself)
No, there are no octal number literals in C#. For strings: Convert.ToInt32(“12”, 8) returns 10.
Another option is to use the monthSymbols method: int monthNumber = 11; //November NSDateFormatter *df = [[[NSDateFormatter alloc] init] autorelease]; NSString *monthName = [[df monthSymbols] objectAtIndex:(monthNumber-1)]; Note that you’ll need to subtract 1 from your 1..12 monthNumber since monthSymbols is zero-based.
More elegant version of fast solution: var sign = number?number<0?-1:1:0
A better approach would be: new Date().valueOf(); instead of new Date().getUTCMilliseconds(); valueOf() is “most likely” a unique number. http://www.w3schools.com/jsref/jsref_valueof_date.asp.
A fixed point number has a specific number of bits (or digits) reserved for the integer part (the part to the left of the decimal point) and a specific number of bits reserved for the fractional part (the part to the right of the decimal point). No matter how large or small your number is, … Read more