Scroll to navigation

std::end(std::valarray)(3) C++ Standard Libary std::end(std::valarray)(3)


std::end(std::valarray) - std::end(std::valarray)


template< class T > (1) (since C++11)
/*unspecified1*/ end( valarray<T>& v );
template< class T > (2) (since C++11)
/*unspecified2*/ end( const valarray<T>& v );

The overload of std::end for valarray returns an iterator of unspecified type
referring to the one past the last element in the numeric array.

1) The return type meets the requirements of mutable LegacyRandomAccessIterator.
2) The return type meets the requirements of constant LegacyRandomAccessIterator.

The iterator obtained from this function template is invalidated when the member
function resize() is called on the array v or when the lifetime of v ends, whichever
comes first.


v - a numeric array

Return value

Iterator to one past the last value in the numeric array.


May throw implementation-defined exceptions.


Unlike other functions that take std::valarray arguments, end() cannot accept the
replacement types (such as the types produced by expression templates) that may be
returned from expressions involving valarrays: std::end(v1 + v2) is not portable,
std::end(std::valarray<T>(v1 + v2)) has to be used instead.

The intent of this function is to allow range for loops to work with valarrays, not
to provide container semantics.


// Run this code

#include <iostream>
#include <valarray>
#include <algorithm>

int main()
const std::valarray<char> va {
'H', 'e', 'l', 'l', 'o',
',', ' ',
'C', '+', '+', '!', '\n'

[](char c) {
std::cout << c;

Possible output:

Hello, C++!

See also

std::begin(std::valarray) overloads std::begin
(C++11) (function template)