C++ 运算符优先级

转载 2015年11月18日 00:44:11

The following table lists the precedence and associativity of C++ operators. Operators are listed top to bottom, in descending precedence.

Precedence Operator Description Associativity
1 :: Scope resolution Left-to-right
2 ++   -- Suffix/postfix increment and decrement
type()   type{} Functional cast
() Function call
[] Subscript
.   -> Member access
3 ++   -- Prefix increment and decrement Right-to-left
+   - Unary plus and minus
!   ~ Logical NOT and bitwise NOT
(type) C-style cast
* Indirection (dereference)
& Address-of
sizeof Size-of[note 1]
new   new[] Dynamic memory allocation
delete   delete[] Dynamic memory deallocation
4 .*   ->* Pointer-to-member Left-to-right
5 *   /   % Multiplication, division, and remainder
6 +   - Addition and subtraction
7 <<   >> Bitwise left shift and right shift
8 <   <= For relational operators < and ≤ respectively
>   >= For relational operators > and ≥ respectively
9 ==   != For relational operators = and ≠ respectively
10 & Bitwise AND
11 ^ Bitwise XOR (exclusive or)
12 | Bitwise OR (inclusive or)
13 && Logical AND
14 || Logical OR
15 ?: Ternary conditional[note 2] Right-to-left
throw throw operator
= Direct assignment (provided by default for C++ classes)
+=   -= Compound assignment by sum and difference
*=   /=   %= Compound assignment by product, quotient, and remainder
<<=   >>= Compound assignment by bitwise left shift and right shift
&=   ^=   |= Compound assignment by bitwise AND, XOR, and OR
16 , Comma Left-to-right
  1.  The operand of sizeof can't be a C-style type cast: the expression sizeof (int) * p is unambiguously interpreted as(sizeof(int)) * p, but not sizeof((int)*p).
  2.  The expression in the middle of the conditional operator (between ? and :) is parsed as if parenthesized: its precedence relative to ?: is ignored.

When parsing an expression, an operator which is listed on some row of the table above with a precedence will be bound tighter (as if by parentheses) to its arguments than any operator that is listed on a row further below it with a lower precedence. For example, the expressions std::cout << a & b and *p++ are parsed as (std::cout << a) & b and *(p++), and not as std::cout << (& b) or (*p)++.

Operators that have the same precedence are bound to their arguments in the direction of their associativity. For example, the expression = b = c is parsed as = (= c), and not as (= b) = c because of right-to-left associativity of assignment, but + b - c is parsed (+ b) - c and not + (- c) because of left-to-right associativity of addition and subtraction.

Associativity specification is redundant for unary operators and is only shown for completeness: unary prefix operators always associate right-to-left (delete ++*p is delete(++(*p))) and unary postfix operators always associate left-to-right (a[1][2]++ is ((a[1])[2])++). Note that the associativity is meaningful for member access operators, even though they are grouped with unary postfix operators: a.b++ is parsed (a.b)++ and not a.(b++))

Operator precedence is unaffected by operator overloading.

Notes

Precedence and associativity are compile-time concepts and are independent from order of evaluation, which is a runtime concept.

The standard itself doesn't specify precedence levels. They are derived from the grammar.

const_caststatic_castdynamic_castreinterpret_casttypeidsizeof...noexcept and alignof are not included since they are never ambiguous.

Some of the operators have alternate spellings (e.g., and for &&or for ||not for !, etc.).

Relative precedence of the ternary conditional and assignment operators differs between C and C++: in C, assignment is not allowed on the right-hand side of a ternary conditional operator, so = a < d ? a++ : a = dcannot be parsed. Many C compilers use a modified grammar where ?: has higher precedence than =, which parses that as = ( ((< d) ? (a++) : a) = d ) (which then fails to compile because ?: is never lvalue in C and =requires lvalue on the left). In C++, ?: and = have equal precedence and group right-to-left, so that = a < d ? a++ : a = d parses as = ((< d) ? (a++) : (= d)).

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