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Read the text file word by word.

  • Create a class called WordCounter that

    • Has 2 data members, e.g., string word, int count.
    • Has appropriate getters and setters
    • At least one constructor
    • Uses this keyword to help distinguish between data members and local variables
  • Create a collection of words in such a way that your program can distinguish between different words, e.g., store each different word in an object of WordCounter class.
  • Every time a word appears your program is required to count the occurrence of that word in the file.
  • Finally print a report with each word and number of times it occurred in the text file provided.
  • You can only use #include<iostream>, #include<fstream>, #include<string>, include<vector> libraries.

Your program should at least have the following methods:

  • bool isFound(vector<wordcounter> &v, string word) which takes a vector of WordCounter objects and a word to make a search of that word in that vector. If the word is found, return true else false.
  • void incrementWordCount(????) function that counts the occurrences of the word. It is your responsibility to find out which arguments should be provided to this function.
  • void printReport(vector<wordcounter> &v) which should simply have a cout statement that tells how many times a word has appeared in the file.


What I have tried:

Was able to do it without classes:
C++
#include <iostream>
#include <string>
#include <fstream>
#include <vector>

using namespace std;

bool isFound(vector<string> v, string word)
{

    for(int i=0; i<v.size(); i++){

        ="" if(v[i]="=" word){

            ="" return="" true;
            ="" }
        }

    return="" false;
}

void="" readwordforword(vector<string="">& words, vector<int>& wordCount, ifstream& file) // helper function to read the file word by word
{
    string word;

    file>>word;

    while(!file.eof())
    {

        bool flag = isFound(words, word); // if word is in words
        if(!flag) // if word is not in words
        {

            words.push_back(word);

            wordCount.push_back(1);
        }
        else
        {
            int index;
            for(index=0; index<words.size(); index++)
            ="" {
            ="" if(words[index]="=word)
            " break;
            ="" }
            ="" wordcount[index]++;
        }

        file="">>word;
    }
}


void printReport( vector<string> words, vector<int> counts)
{
    int total = 0;
    // printing the counts and words
    for (int i = 0; i< words.size(); i++)
    {
        cout << words[i] << " :" << counts[i] << endl;
        total = total + counts[i];
    }
}

int main()
{
    vector<string> words;
    vector<int> wordCount;
    ifstream inFile;

    inFile.open("data.txt");

    if(!inFile.is_open())
    {
        cout<<"Invalid"<
Posted
Updated 1-Feb-22 5:54am
v3

1 solution

Here's the beginning of a class for you :
C++
class WordCounter
{
public:
   WordCounter( const char * w )
       : word( w )
   {
       count = 0;
   }

public:
   std::string word;
   int count;
};
In your main function you can make an instance of a collection of these. You have used a vector previously and that's a good choice for this :
C++
int main()
{
   std::vector< WordCounter > words;

}
Hopefully that's enough to get you started.
   
Comments
CPallini 1-Feb-22 2:04am
   
Why did you qualify 'public' then class variables?
Rick York 1-Feb-22 3:29am
   
Habit - I usually have separate specifiers for members and methods because usually members are protected or private.
CPallini 1-Feb-22 3:41am
   
That's OK, but why 'public', in this case?
I believe 'private' would have been a better choice (at least for 'word').
Rick York 1-Feb-22 11:17am
   
Yes, I agree and that's what I would have done normally. It seems this poster is a beginner and I didn't want to get into access control with them at this point.
merano99 1-Feb-22 18:41pm
   
But that would be part of the task anyway: "Has appropriate getters and setters"
CPallini 1-Feb-22 13:14pm
   
My 5.

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