The 2001 ANSI standard added the erfc function ( 1-erf(x) ), for float/double/long double.

Not 100% sure when that got built into most version of cmath and math.h. But by now almost every compiler should have it, and should have had it for nearly 8-9 years.
Certainly it is is gcc/g++.

I didn't found any error function when I was searching the compilers (gcc, visual c, watcom). Therefore, I took an approximation from Abramowitz/Stegun and wrote my own erf(x). It's approximation error is about 10^(-7). which was almost always sufficient for my apps. erf(x) = 1-erfc(x).

Unfortunately, MS visual c++ and other poor compilers do not have any Gaussian erfxcz function implemented to date despite the C99 standard provides some error functions in math.h. (Then I cribbed from famous Irene Stegun's Handbook of Mathematical Functions, what sadly only contains an approximation of medium-range precision, possibly the old one from Goldstine.)

There are erf() and erfc() in gnu c and c++, header file is math.h, not cmath.h.

If you are interested in higher precision erf() (about 1e-14), you can send me a message. I have calculated some erf() with higher precision using rational functions in L1-approximation.

public class StudentListings{
private String name; // key field
private int ID;
private double GPA;
private int next;
private int size;
private StudentListing[] data;
public StudentListings(){
this.name= name;
this.id= ID;
this.gpa=GPA;
}
public StudentListings(){
next=0;
data= new StudentListings[Size];
size= Size;
} // end of constructor
...