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Add Objective-C to list

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Signed by: StormFireFox1 <matei@gardus.eu> GPG Key ID: F3D2B830AB9B94AA
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README.md View File

@@ -7,4 +7,5 @@ This is a Git repository of elementary algorithm programs for every language I k
## Programming Languages List
- C
- C++
- C#
- C#
- Objective-C

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swapVariable.m View File

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#import <Foundation/Foundation.h>

/* "Swapping two variables"
*
* Ever had that one time when you thought "I want to write a mobile app!" This was me 4 years ago. Of course, I started with iOS,
* or more accurately, Objective-C. I don't really like it, to be frank.
*
* It was too different from C and, at the time, I didn't have a Mac to code on or a virtualenv for Xcode to run in. So, in the end, I ended up
* coding a simple little app from scratch. Needless to say, I didn't particularly like it, since there was no solid support for it at
* the time. In the end, I kind of quit trying to do mobile for a while, eventually coming back to Android. "Must be easier, right?"
* Eh, not by much.
*
* You see, back then, mobile apps required a butt-load of GUI support to easily code an UI for the mobile application. These days, it's
* a lot better, but I still don't find myself coding GUI's too much. Thank God for Electron or Visual Studio when I *really* need a quick
* UI.
*
* This algorithm simply swaps two integer variables by not using a third variable. It does this by storing the sum of two numbers in one
* variable, then substracting in order to "swap" the variables.
*/

int main(int argc, const char * argv[]) {
@autoreleasepool {
printf("Hey, guy! Gimme two numbers: ");
int a, b;
scanf("%i %i", a, b);
a = a + b;
b = a - b;
a = a - b;
printf("Done! Here are the two numbers: %i %i", a, b);
}
return 0;
}

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