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Notes

[1] Even this is not a completely precise description, because the ordering by which the input ranges are sorted is permitted to be a strict weak ordering that is not a total ordering: there might be values x and y that are equivalent (that is, neither x < y nor y < x ) but not equal. See the LessThan Comparable requirements for a fuller discussion. The output range consists of those elements from [first1, last1) for which equivalent elements exist in [first2, last2). Specifically, if the range [first1, last1) contains n elements that are equivalent to each other and the range [first1, last1) contains m elements from that equivalence class (where either m or n may be zero), then the output range contains the first min(m, n) of these elements from [first1, last1). Note that this precision is only important if elements can be equivalent but not equal. If you're using a total ordering (if you're using strcmp, for example, or if you're using ordinary arithmetic comparison on integers), then you can ignore this technical distinction: for a total ordering, equality and equivalence are the same.


Example | Standard Template Library Programmer`s Guide | See also







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