Project #7.1: Write a program that will read a sequence of numbers from the keyboard, and display the minimum, maximum, average, and range of the entered values. Make the input step "fool-proof".
Project #7.2: Extend
calculate.cppinto a six-function calculator, as follows:
- Add a
factorial()operation that, given an integer n, computes n! = 1 * 2 * ... * (n-1) * n.
Power()so that it handles negative exponents.
Project #7.3: Write (at least) two ASCII graphics functions:
PrintStripe(n, ch);that displays
nconsecutive ch characters. (e.g.,
PrintStripe(5, 'X');should display
PrintAlternating(n, ch1, ch2);that displays
nconsecutive pairs of the characters ch1ch2. (e.g.,
PrintAlternating(3, 'X', 'Y');should display
Use these functions to write a program that draws a picture, such as a flag. For example, you might use these functions to draw a crude facsimile of the U.S. flag that looks like this:* * * * * * XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX * * * * * * * * * * * XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX * * * * * * * * * * * XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX * * * * * * * * * * * XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX * * * * * * * * * * * XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXTry and draw your picture efficiently (i.e., using loops to minimize the number of statements). Feel free to create additional "graphics" functions.
Project #7.4: Build a "police sketch artist" program as described in Project #4.1, but write a dynamic program that lets the user experiment with different combinations of facial parts in a single execution. Control the program using a loop. Start with a 'blank' face. Allow the user to modify this face using a two-level hierarchical menu, with the first level allowing the user to select which facial part they want to modify (i.e., a menu of menus), and the second level allowing the user to select from among the choices for that particular facial part.
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