wish help you to fix your issue std::set detects duplicates by means of the trichotomy law, which states that if !cmp(a, b) && !cmp(b, a) then eq(a, b), for some order relation cmp and some equivalence relation eq. If you want eq to stand for equal, you need to provide a order relation cmp that models a strict total ordering between TokenTerms. One such ordering is the lexicographical order, which can be readily achieved by way of std::tie. Here's a complete example:
To fix the issue you can do I have an xml file containing things like these:
var contents = XDocument.Parse(xml);
// Select only elements that have the language attribute
var result = from item in contents.Descendants()
where item.Attribute("language") != null
// Returns only those elements that have at least another element
// with the same value.
var resultDuplicates = result
.GroupBy(s => s.Value)
.SelectMany(grp => grp.Skip(1));
// If duplicates found, replace them in the original xml.
if (resultDuplicates.Count() > 0)
foreach(var entry in resultDuplicates)
xml = xml.Replace(entry.ToString(), string.Empty);
BOOLEAN allocate_items(struct item * items, size_t howmany) function for allocate an array of struct item