This is one of those things that the standards allow implementations to "do their own thing" on. A string literal may (or may not) be in read-only memory as a constant. So, gerard4143 is absolutely correct if you want to modify the contents of the string in a platform-neutral manner. Neither gcc nor Turbo are breaking the rules. It's just that the rules are flexible in such cases. Caveat Programmer! :-)
if we try to modify the content the result is undefined when i worked with gcc in unix.
Correction: the result is always undefined, regardless of compiler. Whether it "works" or not depends on how the compiler implements string literals and enforces modification. Even if it "works", you could still be creating a subtle error down the line.
The lesson to be learned is don't rely on undefined behavior.
i am trying to create a library management system which is supposed to be used to store/keep infp for the library and the library members( book title, author, name and picture for borrower and other stuffs). The app has 6 buttons, delete, save, add,previsous,next, and upload( for upload ...