I'm trying to reduce a fraction and I need to find the GCF. 20/8 would be reduced to 5/2. How would I find the 4?
This is a discussion on Greatest Common Factor within the C Programming forums, part of the General Programming Boards category; I'm trying to reduce a fraction and I need to find the GCF. 20/8 would be reduced to 5/2. How ...
I'm trying to reduce a fraction and I need to find the GCF. 20/8 would be reduced to 5/2. How would I find the 4?
You should thank me: I coded this by hand for you in 3 minutes!
Code:int greatest_common_factor( int a, int b ) { int i; int result = 0; for(i = 1; i <= a && i <= b; i++) { if( a % i == 0 && b % i == 0) result = i; } return result; }
Code:#include <cmath> #include <complex> bool euler_flip(bool value) { return std::pow ( std::complex<float>(std::exp(1.0)), std::complex<float>(0, 1) * std::complex<float>(std::atan(1.0) *(1 << (value + 2))) ).real() < 0; }
there is actually a much more elegant algorithm-look up Euclid's Algorithm
I go to encounter for the millionth time the reality of experience and to forge in the smithy of my soul the uncreated conscience of my race.
Windows XP consists of 32 bit extensions and a graphical shell for a 16 bit patch to an 8 bit operating system originally coded for a 4 bit microprocessor, written by a 2 bit company, that can't stand 1 bit of competition.
Hi idiots,
there is a recrsive function you may wish to use....
{in pascal code... haha, C-style syntax sucks ass!}
function GCF (a,b: integer): integer;
begin
if b<> 0
then
GCF:= GCF(b, a mod b)
else
GCF:= a;
end;
Computer science is the study of problem-solving, not of learning how to code in fifteen-thousand languages, you damn turds!
>Computer science is the study of problem-solving, not of
>learning how to code in fifteen-thousand languages, you damn
>turds!
This is the C-board, one of which goals is to learn C.
Here is how it is in C:
int GCF(int a,int b)
{
int gcf;
if(b!=0)
gcf=GCF(b, a%b);
else gcf=a;
return gcf;
}