The first one refers to a variable whose identifier is x and the second one refers to the character constant x
The first one is a character constant x, and second one is the literal string x
Both are same
None of above
String Literals can extend to more than a single line of code by putting a backslash sign at the end of each unfinished line.
You can also concatenate several string constants, separating them by one or several blank spaces, tabulators, newlines, or any other valid blank character.
If we want the string literal to explicitly made of wide characters, we can precede the constant with the L prefix.
All of above
It is not a C++ statement but the directive for the preprocessor.
This does not require a semicolon at the end of line.
It is a C++ statement that declares a constant in C++.
None of the above
Declares a variable pathwidth with 100 as its initial value
Declares a construction pathwidth with 100 as its initial value
Declares a constant pathwidth whose value will be 100
Constructs an integer type variable with pathwidth as identifier and 100 as value
A string that varies during program execution
A portion of memory to store a determined value
Those numbers that are frequently required in programs
None of these
The value must always be a variable.
The value might be a constant, a variable, an expression, or any combination of these.
The assignment always takes place from right to left and never the other way.
All of above