help you fix your problem Probably not. The NULL value is indicated in the source by 0 so checking if 0x1 is NULL will return false. The way to recover (technically, recovery is not plausible, you really need to prevent) would be to assume that 0x1 is as bad as NULL and not try to use it in that case, something like:
if ((p == 0) || (p == 0x1))
// Otherwise use p.
Nullptr and checking if a pointer points to a valid object
With these it helps In a couple of my older code projects when I had never heard of smart pointers, whenever I needed to check whether the pointer still pointed to a valid object, I would always do something like this... , In C, anything that's not 0 is true. So, you certainly can use:
around this issue It doesn't matter - both temp_array and array point to the same memory block. I would prefer temp_array as then the realloc and free pointers match. Depending on your working code, for protection you could consider assigning both pointers to NULL to prevent free-ing the memory twice. free(NULL) is safe - no operation is performed. Regarding the initial alloc of one integer - is that necessary? From the code shown, an int defined on the stack would be preferable.
Does setting a pointer to nullptr affect other pointers pointing to the same address?