This is a doubt about the pseudo-eof.If i have an 8 bit system, Then the pseudo eof has to be above 8 bits...so should i allocate 16 bits for every character just so that my eof can exist?..if its a 16 bit system I have to use 24 bits?
What is meant by pseudo-eof? If it's EOF macros from C stdio.h header then it's not a char value, it's int type value returned by stream input functions. So this EOF is not a char from the file (and no problems with 8-bit or 16-bit values at all).
Take into account that all these functions return int values.
0x1A is the EOF character (8 bits) generally used in text files.
If you're talking about huffman coding; you could code your eof symbol in just the same manner as you would for any other character - it will have a occurance count of 1 and will therefore be one of the longest symbols.
To present it in the source program? '\x1A'.
To present it in a print listing? But there are lots of non-printable characters in text files, not only '0x1A": tab or form feed or carriage return, for example. One of possible solutins: skip all non-printable characters. Another solution: make a table with character names.
I am working creating a fully encapsulated, homogeneous singly linked data structure. The Listing class and SinglyLinkedList class that are part of the whole application compile fine, but the problem ...