std::literals::chrono_literals::operator""ns (3) - Linux Man Pages

std::literals::chrono_literals::operator""ns: std::literals::chrono_literals::operator""ns

NAME

std::literals::chrono_literals::operator""ns - std::literals::chrono_literals::operator""ns

Synopsis


Defined in header <chrono>
constexpr std::chrono::nanoseconds operator "" ns(unsigned long long nsec); (1) (since C++14)
constexpr std::chrono::duration</*unspecified*/, (2) (since C++14)
std::nano> operator "" ns(long double nsec);


Forms a std::chrono::duration literal representing nanoseconds.
1) integer literal, returns exactly std::chrono::nanoseconds(nsec)
2) floating-point literal, returns a floating-point duration equivalent to std::chrono::nanoseconds

Parameters


nsec - the number of nanoseconds

Return value


The std::chrono::duration literal.

Possible implementation


  constexpr std::chrono::nanoseconds operator ""ns(unsigned long long ns)
  {
      return chrono::nanoseconds(ns);
  }
  constexpr std::chrono::duration<long double, std::nano> operator ""ns(long double ns)
  {
      return std::chrono::duration<long double, std::nano>(ns);
  }

Notes


These operators are declared in the namespace std::literals::chrono_literals, where both literals and chrono_literals are inline namespaces. Access to these operators can be gained with using namespace std::literals, using namespace std::chrono_literals, and using namespace std::literals::chrono_literals.
In addition, within the namespace std::chrono, the directive using namespace literals::chrono_literals; is provided by the standard library, so that if a programmer uses using namespace std::chrono; to gain access to the classes in the chrono library, the corresponding literal operators become visible as well.

Example


// Run this code


  #include <iostream>
  #include <chrono>


  int main()
  {
      using namespace std::chrono_literals;
      auto d1 = 250ns;
      std::chrono::nanoseconds d2 = 1us;
      std::cout << "250ns = " << d1.count() << " nanoseconds\n"
                << "1us = " << d2.count() << " nanoseconds\n";
  }

Output:


  250ns = 250 nanoseconds
  1us = 1000 nanoseconds

See also


              constructs new duration
constructor (public member function of std::chrono::duration<Rep,Period>)