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conjf, conj, conjl

From cppreference.com
< c‎ | numeric‎ | complex
Defined in header <complex.h>
float complex       conjf( float complex z );
(1) (since C99)
double complex      conj( double complex z );
(2) (since C99)
long double complex conjl( long double complex z );
(3) (since C99)
Defined in header <tgmath.h>
#define conj( z )
(4) (since C99)
1-3) Computes the complex conjugate of z by reversing the sign of the imaginary part.
4) Type-generic macro: if z has type long double complex, long double imaginary, or long double, conjl is called. If z has type float complex, float imaginary, or float, conjf is called. If z has type double complex, double imaginary, double, or any integer type, conj is called.

Contents

[edit] Parameters

z - complex argument

[edit] Return value

The complex conjugate of z.

[edit] Notes

On C99 implementations that do not implement I as _Imaginary_I, conj may be used to obtain complex numbers with negative zero imaginary part. In C11, the macro CMPLX is used for that purpose.

[edit] Example

#include <stdio.h>
#include <complex.h>
 
int main(void)
{
    double complex z = 1.0 + 2.0*I;
    double complex z2 = conj(z);
    printf("The conjugate of %.1f%+.1fi is %.1f%+.1fi\n",
            creal(z), cimag(z), creal(z2), cimag(z2));
 
    printf("Their product is %.1f%+.1fi\n", creal(z*z2), cimag(z*z2));
}

Output:

The conjugate of 1.0+2.0i is 1.0-2.0i
Their product is 5.0+0.0i

[edit] See also