In haskell there are two ways to read the stdin stream. Which one to use depends on what you’re trying to accomplish I guess.
Reading from stdin in C++ is surprisingly concise. Only 12 lines of code (including includes and empty lines).
Just as with reading program arguments - lisp looks a bit weird when reading from the stdin stream. That is until you get the hang of it.
Reading from stdin in java looks like in most languages. Standard in is bound to System.in - and must be opened as if it where a file just like in c.
Reading from stdin in ruby is as easy as calling STDIN.read
Reading from stdin in PHP is just like reading a file. The only difference is that the file to read is called php://stdin
Elixir is rather easy - as long as you get past the pattern matching barrier I stumpled into when writing about how to read program arguments.
Reading from stdin in c - is exactly like reading from a file. (In unix philosophy - everything is a file after all). This means that the how to read a file ...
Reading from stdin in go is as easy as reading from os.Stdin - the ioutil.ReadAll method reads all bytes into a buffer and allows you to handle the input onc...