Once a file has been opened its status can be acquired. As an example
feof functions determines if the end of the file has been
reached. This can be very useful when reading small parts of a file
at a time. The following example shows how to read one line at a time
from a file until the end has been reached.
filename = "myfile.txt"; fid = fopen (filename, "r"); while (! feof (fid) ) text_line = fgetl (fid); endwhile fclose (fid);
Note that in some situations it is more efficient to read the entire contents of a file and then process it, than it is to read it line by line. This has the potential advantage of removing the loop in the above code.
Return 1 if an end-of-file condition has been encountered for the file specified by file descriptor fid and 0 otherwise.
feof will only return 1 if the end of the file has already
been encountered, not if the next read operation will result in an
Query the error status of the stream specified by file descriptor fid.
If an error condition exists then return a string msg describing the
error. Otherwise, return an empty string
The second input
"clear" is optional. If supplied, the error
state on the stream will be cleared.
The optional second output is a numeric indication of the error status. err is 1 if an error condition has been encountered and 0 otherwise.
ferror indicates if an error has already occurred, not
whether the next operation will result in an error condition.
Clear the stream state for the file specified by the file descriptor fid.
Print a list of which files have been opened, and whether they are open for reading, writing, or both.
freport () -| number mode arch name -| ------ ---- ---- ---- -| 0 r ieee-le stdin -| 1 w ieee-le stdout -| 2 w ieee-le stderr -| 3 r ieee-le myfile