Things get weird when you use the wchar variants, like wprintf. The standard states that, essentially, wprintf takes the same formatting tokens as the printf case: %s for char strings, %ls or %S for wchar strings. Visual Studio, however, does the exact opposite. in wprintf, it uses %s to represent wchar strings, and %S to represent regular char strings. Worse, they've added the notion of %hs to also represent regular char strings in a wprintf statement.It's true Brad style all the way. For the full scoop, head over to The Brad Hole and take in the whole post.
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