The Anatomy of a Great fwrite vs fprintf
If I was to define what I mean by “fwrite” I’d say a method that writes to a file and then reads it back in when you’ve done so. If you have a file that you want to write to and you’re using fopen to read it back in and have everything written to it, you’d be writing to a file. If you wanted to write to a text file, you’d use fprintf.
fwrite is a method that writes to a file. fprintf is a method that reads data from a file and places it into a string. These two methods are not the same thing. fwrite is a method that opens a file for writing and then writes to a specific location. fprintf is a method that opens a file for reading and then reads the data from it. fwrite writes to a file, but fprintf reads the data from a file and places it into a string.
For example, we may want to open a file and read from file, but fwrite will not change the string we read. We may need to open a file to read from, but fwrite will not change the string we read.
There are more differences between the two methods. The first is how they write the data. fwrite puts a new line (the \n) between each line of text, whereas fprintf puts a carriage return between each line of text.
The second is what happens when you pass a string to fwrite. When fwrite passes a string to fprintf, it first copies the data from the file and then appends the string to the beginning of the file.
If you’re writing to a file and you want to append to the end, fprintf will append. If you want to add to the beginning, fwrite will do it. You can use the same method to append to both ends of the file if you’re writing a single string and you want to append to the end or to the beginning.
In my experience, one of the main differences between fwrite and fprintf is the way you can write to multiple files or streams at once. fwrite can only write to a file. You can use fprintf to append to multiple files, but not multiple streams. The idea of fwrite and fprintf is that you can write to multiple streams without knowing about what the streams are. You can do this with fwrite but not fprintf.
fwrite is a pretty powerful tool that you should use for writing to multiple files at once.
It’s possible that fwrite is faster than fprintf. The main reason for this is that fwrite will write to the file as soon as it’s opened, and fprintf will write to the stream as soon as the stream is created.
In the case of fwrite, it will write to the file, but not the stream. It will write to the file as soon as its opened.