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The functions described in this section (
printf and related
functions) provide a convenient way to perform formatted output. You
printf with a format string or template string
that specifies how to format the values of the remaining arguments.
Unless your program is a filter that specifically performs line- or
character-oriented processing, using
printf or one of the other
related functions described in this section is usually the easiest and
most concise way to perform output. These functions are especially
useful for printing error messages, tables of data, and the like.
12.12.1 Formatted Output Basics Some examples to get you started. 12.12.2 Output Conversion Syntax General syntax of conversion specifications. 12.12.3 Table of Output Conversions Summary of output conversions and what they do. 12.12.4 Integer Conversions Details about formatting of integers. 12.12.5 Floating-Point Conversions Details about formatting of floating-point numbers. 12.12.6 Other Output Conversions Details about formatting of strings, characters, pointers, and the like. 12.12.7 Formatted Output Functions Descriptions of the actual functions. 12.12.8 Dynamically Allocating Formatted Output Functions that allocate memory for the output. 12.12.9 Variable Arguments Output Functions
12.12.10 Parsing a Template String What kinds of args does a given template call for? 12.12.11 Example of Parsing a Template String Sample program using
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