|can anyone explain the keywords?|
keywords link has links to the reserved keywords. Click one and find out what it has to tell you, if you take the time to read.
|I just thought I could get answers here.|
The BEST answers you can get for your questions are the ones you research on your own. Then you will retain better the information. It doesn't matter what your age happens to be.
Most 13 year-olds don't want to have old farts like us just telling them everything, they want to discover the answers themselves. The more complex the subject makes doing the work all the more enjoyable.
Learn how to learn on your own, there are VAST resources available in books and on the internet if you take the time and make the effort to dig for the information yourself.
I am self-taught for programming with C++. No classes or schooling. Reading books, searching the internet -- trying out examples I find whenever something new pops up -- is what I did and still do.
I've been trying to learn C++ back in the 1980's and 1990's. And doing it badly, but I learn what I want to learn at my own pace. C++ before it was "modern C++." Before C++11 and later.
You asked about keywords (and #pragma). What I first did before I replied to you was go to cppreference and see what they have to offer. If doing that was too abstract for me to understand -- after all cppreference
is a reference
site, not a tutorial -- I'd next look at stackoverflow
or Learn C++
. If that still doesn't really answer my question(s) I'd do a generic 'net search, something like "C++ keywords".
After all that if I still can't find what I'm looking for in easy to digest chunks -- a human trying to eat a whole cow is rather difficult -- I might, MIGHT, ask the question here. Explaining all the effort I already expended.
A lot of times questions others ask and the answers given help me to understand something that was murky before. This is a good example:
Visual Studio - Connecting a Library
I didn't ask the question, but I sure learned from it, as well as the answers given. The problem has been one that had been bugging me for quite some time.
Something else I do is when I run across a web page/site that has some info that looks especially interesting I copy the link and save it for later. I bookmark the site.
Long story short, we can HELP you only when you show you WANT to learn. Simply expecting us to be free tutors as if that was your divine right is not going to make people want to help you.