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qgcvt(3) [centos man page]

QECVT(3)						     Linux Programmer's Manual							  QECVT(3)

NAME
qecvt, qfcvt, qgcvt - convert a floating-point number to a string SYNOPSIS
#include <stdlib.h> char *qecvt(long double number, int ndigits, int *decpt, int *sign); char *qfcvt(long double number, int ndigits, int *decpt, int *sign); char *qgcvt(long double number, int ndigit, char *buf); Feature Test Macro Requirements for glibc (see feature_test_macros(7)): qecvt(), qfcvt(), qgcvt(): _SVID_SOURCE DESCRIPTION
The functions qecvt(), qfcvt() and qgcvt() are identical to ecvt(3), fcvt(3) and gcvt(3) respectively, except that they use a long double argument number. See ecvt(3) and gcvt(3). ATTRIBUTES
Multithreading (see pthreads(7)) The qecvt() and qfcvt() functions are not thread-safe. The qgcvt() function is thread-safe. CONFORMING TO
SVr4. Not seen in most common UNIX implementations, but occurs in SunOS. Not supported by libc4 and libc5. Supported by glibc. NOTES
These functions are obsolete. Instead, sprintf(3) is recommended. SEE ALSO
ecvt(3), ecvt_r(3), gcvt(3), sprintf(3) COLOPHON
This page is part of release 3.53 of the Linux man-pages project. A description of the project, and information about reporting bugs, can be found at http://www.kernel.org/doc/man-pages/. GNU
2013-07-22 QECVT(3)

Check Out this Related Man Page

ECVT(3) 						     Linux Programmer's Manual							   ECVT(3)

NAME
ecvt, fcvt - convert a floating-point number to a string SYNOPSIS
#include <stdlib.h> char *ecvt(double number, int ndigits, int *decpt, int *sign); char *fcvt(double number, int ndigits, int *decpt, int *sign); Feature Test Macro Requirements for glibc (see feature_test_macros(7)): ecvt(), fcvt(): _SVID_SOURCE || _XOPEN_SOURCE >= 500 DESCRIPTION
The ecvt() function converts number to a null-terminated string of ndigits digits (where ndigits is reduced to a system-specific limit determined by the precision of a double), and returns a pointer to the string. The high-order digit is nonzero, unless number is zero. The low order digit is rounded. The string itself does not contain a decimal point; however, the position of the decimal point relative to the start of the string is stored in *decpt. A negative value for *decpt means that the decimal point is to the left of the start of the string. If the sign of number is negative, *sign is set to a nonzero value, otherwise it is set to 0. If number is zero, it is unspeci- fied whether *decpt is 0 or 1. The fcvt() function is identical to ecvt(), except that ndigits specifies the number of digits after the decimal point. RETURN VALUE
Both the ecvt() and fcvt() functions return a pointer to a static string containing the ASCII representation of number. The static string is overwritten by each call to ecvt() or fcvt(). CONFORMING TO
SVr2; marked as LEGACY in POSIX.1-2001. POSIX.1-2008 removes the specifications of ecvt() and fcvt(), recommending the use of sprintf(3) instead (though snprintf(3) may be preferable). NOTES
Linux libc4 and libc5 specified the type of ndigits as size_t. Not all locales use a point as the radix character ("decimal point"). SEE ALSO
ecvt_r(3), gcvt(3), qecvt(3), setlocale(3), sprintf(3) COLOPHON
This page is part of release 3.25 of the Linux man-pages project. A description of the project, and information about reporting bugs, can be found at http://www.kernel.org/doc/man-pages/. 2009-03-15 ECVT(3)
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