Short answer: I'm ok at C++, and not good at pure C.
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On Wed, Feb 22, 2012 at 9:56 AM, wrote:
> Hi experts
I wouldn't concider myself an "expert"... but hello never the less :)
> Why it is written in C++ , not C ?
> means "read" and "write" ?
> > Which leads me to my next question: are most JACK applications
Memory management & threading are the two big real-time things, using a VM
I don't advise using it, but C++ is already my weapon of choice so I'm not
biased at all ;)
That said, my first JACK client was using Python to copy I/O buffers using
the PyJack interface.
Xruns!! but it worked... :) For serious applications I would not concider
VM languages as a serious
option, but I'm sure there's people on list that would disagree. This has
been discussed before on list,
searching the archives will provide lots of information on the topic.
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On Wed, Feb 22, 2012 at 9:56 AM, <firstname.lastname@example.org><=
Hi expertsI wouldn't concider myself an "expert&=
quot;... but hello never the less :)=A0
Why it is written in C++ , not C ?Short answer=
: I'm ok at C++, and not good at pure C.Long answer: Most large aud=
io program projects are written in C++: its easier to compartmentalize code=
, splitting functionality. IMO its better suited to writing *applications*,=
while pure C is better for writing libraries due to the fact that pretty m=
uch any language has bindings to calling (pure) C functions.
quot;read" and "write" ?Robin pr=
etty much aced those questions, so I'll skip em.
=A0> Which leads me to my next question: are most JACK applications<=
> written in C/C++? I understand that programming as close to the =