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std::println

From cppreference.com
< cpp‎ | io
Defined in header <print>
template< class... Args >

  void println( std::FILE* stream,

                std::format_string<Args...> fmt, Args&&... args );
(1) (since C++23)
template< class... Args >
  void println( std::format_string<Args...> fmt, Args&&... args );
(2) (since C++23)

Format args according to the format string fmt with appended '\n' (which means that each output ends with a new-line), and print the result to a stream.

1) Equivalent to:
std::print(stream, "{}\n", std::format(fmt, std::forward<Args>(args)...));
2) same as (1) when stream is equal to the standard C output stream stdout, i.e.
std::println(stdout, fmt, std::forward<Args>(args)...);

The behavior is undefined if std::formatter<Ti, char> does not meet the BasicFormatter requirements for any Ti in Args (as required by std::make_format_args).

Contents

[edit] Parameters

stream - output file stream to write to
fmt - an object that represents the format string. The format string consists of
  • ordinary characters (except { and }), which are copied unchanged to the output,
  • escape sequences {{ and }}, which are replaced with { and } respectively in the output, and
  • replacement fields.

Each replacement field has the following format:

{ arg-id (optional) } (1)
{ arg-id (optional) : format-spec } (2)
1) replacement field without a format specification
2) replacement field with a format specification
arg-id - specifies the index of the argument in args whose value is to be used for formatting; if it is omitted, the arguments are used in order.

The arg-ids in a format string must all be present or all be omitted. Mixing manual and automatic indexing is an error.

format-spec - the format specification defined by the std::formatter specialization for the corresponding argument.
  • For basic types and standard string types, the format specification is interpreted as standard format specification.
  • For chrono types, the format specification is interpreted as chrono format specification.
  • For other formattable types, the format specification is determined by user-defined formatter specializations.
args... - arguments to be formatted

[edit] Return value

(none)

[edit] Exceptions

[edit] Notes

Feature-test macro Value Std Comment
__cpp_lib_print 202207L (C++23) Formatted output
__cpp_lib_format 202207L (C++23) Exposing std::basic_format_string

[edit] Example

#include <print>
 
int main()
{
    // Each call to std::println ends with new-line
    std::println("Please");
    std::println("enter");
 
    std::print("pass");
    std::print("word");
 
    std::println(""); // same effect as std::print("\n");
}

Output:

Please
enter
password

[edit] See also

(C++23)
prints to stdout or a file stream using formatted representation of the arguments
(function template) [edit]
outputs formatted representation of the arguments with appended '\n'
(function template) [edit]
(C++20)
stores formatted representation of the arguments in a new string
(function template) [edit]
prints formatted output to stdout, a file stream or a buffer
(function) [edit]