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typedef inside a template class

Hi!
I'm trying to do the following:

emplate <typename Resource>
class ResourceManager
{
public:
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::const_it erator ConstIterator;

Visual Studio .NET doesn't like this.
Any ideas why? Is there a way around it?

/M
Jul 23 '05 #1
5 2405
Mr A wrote:
Hi!
I'm trying to do the following:

emplate <typename Resource>
class ResourceManager
{
public:
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::const_it erator ConstIterator;
Try

typedef typename std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;


Visual Studio .NET doesn't like this.
Any ideas why? Is there a way around it?

V
Jul 23 '05 #2
"Victor Bazarov" wrote
Mr A wrote:
I'm trying to do the following:

emplate <typename Resource>
class ResourceManager
{
public:
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::const_it erator ConstIterator;


Try

typedef typename std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;

Visual Studio .NET doesn't like this.
Any ideas why? Is there a way around it?


I would say it is a compiler bug because both
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::const_it erator ConstIterator;
should compile.

Jul 23 '05 #3
Uenal Mutlu wrote:
"Victor Bazarov" wrote
Mr A wrote:
I'm trying to do the following:

emplate <typename Resource>
class ResourceManager
{
public:
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::const_it erator ConstIterator;


Try

typedef typename std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;

Visual Studio .NET doesn't like this.
Any ideas why? Is there a way around it?

I would say it is a compiler bug because both
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::const_it erator ConstIterator;
should compile.


It should? According to what?

Anyway, if you think that it should compile, then you need to report a bug
to Comeau Computing because their compiler refuses to compile this:
----------------------------
#include <list>

template<class T> class R {
typedef std::list<T>::i terator Iterator; // ***************
std::list<T> l;
public:
R() {}
Iterator begin() { return l.begin(); }
};

int main() {
R<int> r;
r.begin();
}
-----------------------------
but compiles it fine if I change the line with asterisks to

typedef typename std::list<T>::i terator Iterator; // ********

(unless of course the culprit is the number of asterisks...)

V
Jul 23 '05 #4
"Victor Bazarov" wrote
Uenal Mutlu wrote:
"Victor Bazarov" wrote
Mr A wrote:

I'm trying to do the following:

emplate <typename Resource>
class ResourceManager
{
public:
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::const_it erator ConstIterator;

Try

typedef typename std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;
Visual Studio .NET doesn't like this.
Any ideas why? Is there a way around it?

I would say it is a compiler bug because both
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::const_it erator ConstIterator;
should compile.


It should? According to what?

Anyway, if you think that it should compile, then you need to report a bug
to Comeau Computing because their compiler refuses to compile this:
----------------------------
#include <list>

template<class T> class R {
typedef std::list<T>::i terator Iterator; // ***************
std::list<T> l;
public:
R() {}
Iterator begin() { return l.begin(); }
};

int main() {
R<int> r;
r.begin();
}
-----------------------------
but compiles it fine if I change the line with asterisks to

typedef typename std::list<T>::i terator Iterator; // ********


It is not consistent with the normal usage of typedef.
Normally one has always written such:

typedef int MyType;

struct S {};
typedef S MyStructType;

but now you say this must be rewritten to
typedef typename int MyType;
typedef typename S MyStructType;

But it is not compatible to existing code.
Either it is a bug of Microsoft's .NET compiler and Comeau's (I haven't checked the latter)
or you need to show me where in the standards this has changed.

Jul 23 '05 #5
Uenal Mutlu wrote:
"Victor Bazarov" wrote
Uenal Mutlu wrote:
"Victor Bazarov" wrote
Mr A wrote:
>I'm trying to do the following:
>
>emplate <typename Resource>
>class ResourceManager
>{
>public:
>typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;
>typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::const_it erator ConstIterator;

Try

typedef typename std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;

>Visual Studio .NET doesn't like this.
>Any ideas why? Is there a way around it?
I would say it is a compiler bug because both
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::iterator Iterator;
typedef std::list<Resou rce*>::const_it erator ConstIterator;
should compile.
It should? According to what?

Anyway, if you think that it should compile, then you need to report a bug
to Comeau Computing because their compiler refuses to compile this:
----------------------------
#include <list>

template<clas s T> class R {
typedef std::list<T>::i terator Iterator; // ***************
std::list<T> l;
public:
R() {}
Iterator begin() { return l.begin(); }
};

int main() {
R<int> r;
r.begin();
}
-----------------------------
but compiles it fine if I change the line with asterisks to

typedef typename std::list<T>::i terator Iterator; // ********

It is not consistent with the normal usage of typedef.


What's "normal"?
Normally one has always written such:

typedef int MyType;

struct S {};
typedef S MyStructType;
Yes, both 'int' and 'S' are _independently_ type-ids.
but now you say this must be rewritten to
typedef typename int MyType;
typedef typename S MyStructType;
No, I said no such thing.
But it is not compatible to existing code.
WTF are you talking about?
Either it is a bug of Microsoft's .NET compiler and Comeau's (I haven't checked the latter)
or you need to show me where in the standards this has changed.


The Standard requires the word 'typename' with any _dependent_ identifier
that is to be recognized as a type. Search the news archives and you will
find many discussions on this.

V
Jul 23 '05 #6

This thread has been closed and replies have been disabled. Please start a new discussion.

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