std::equal gives "Term doesnt evaluate to a function taking 2 arguments"

std::equal gives "Term doesnt evaluate to a function taking 2 arguments"

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std::equal gives "Term doesnt evaluate to a function taking 2 arguments"
Tag : cpp , By : fukas78
Date : November 23 2020, 01:01 AM

it fixes the issue See the reference
You're trying to use the overload std::equal which takes 4 iterators, which only exists in C++14. It doesn't exist in older versions, hence the confusing error because of using the "3 iterators and a predicate" overload - std::equal tries to use the &readBuffer2[numOfBytesReadFile2] as a predicate.

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"term does not evaluate to a function taking ..." in a global object

Tag : cpp , By : MikeG
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
This might help you You could forward declare UIM_Commander in UIM_Parser.h, and keep your includes together..

term does not evaluate to a function taking 1 arguments

Tag : visual-studio-2010 , By : anov
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
will be helpful for those in need please, throw out those pointers!
you're going to wreck havoc on the internal Mat refcounts, produce undefined behaviour and memleaks

term does not evaluate to a function taking 3 arguments

Tag : cpp , By : Phil Austin
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
I wish did fix the issue. Yes, it thinks that color is a function and not a constructor.
The object is already constructed, and it's too late to call the constructor.
struct Cal {
    int days;
    Color color;
    Cal(): days(), color(255,255,255){
    Cal(int nred, int ngree, int nblue): days(), color(nread,ngree,nblue){
int main() {
    Cal go(100,100,100);
    return 0;
int main() {
    Cal go;
    go.color.red = go.color.green = go.color.blue = 100;
    return 0;
int main() {
    Cal go;
    go.color = Color(100, 100, 100);
    return 0;

Imported DLL function throws "term does not evaluate to a function taking 1 arguments" error

Tag : cpp , By : Cenneca
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
it helps some times To call a function using a pointer, you have to declare a function pointer. In general, a function pointer (static member, global or static function) declaration looks like this:
typedef krb5_int32 (*context_fn)(krb5_context*);  // pointer to function type
contextfn krb5_init_context;  // declare it
krb5_init_context = (context_fn)GetProcAddress(...);  // get the address
krb5_context context; 
krb5_init_context(&context);  // now function can be called
typedef krb5_int32 (__stdcall *context_fn)(krb5_context*);  

"term does not evaluate to a function taking 0 arguments" error

Tag : cpp , By : baumichel
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
I wish did fix the issue. , This:
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