C and C++ do not have a built in garbage collection. Garbage is not collected. There are libraries that will impliment garbage collection for C and C++
C plus plus does not have a built-in garbage collector; you would need to write your own.
Garbage collection in the Middle Ages was often done by roaming animals.
No such thing.
Garbage collection is used to released resources which were previously used by the application(s) which is called garbage collector. Garbage collection allows to prevent memory leaks which are the main problem of old style of programming.
In Java garbage collection happens automatically. We need not and cannot force the system to do the garbage collection. this is termed as implicit garbage collection
garbage collection is automated by the JVM(Java virtual machine).Garbage collection is a mechanism provided by Java Virtual Machine to reclaim heap space from objects which are eligible for Garbage collection.
Although the C++ standard does not provide a garbage collector, there's nothing to stop you from using one. There are many garbage collection libraries available, or you can write your own. However, garbage collection is not required in C++ because correct use of resource handles and smart pointers ensures there is never any garbage to collect. More importantly, resource handles and smart pointers incur little to no overhead. Shared resource handles do incur some cost, but that cost is negligible compared to the cost of managing shared resources through "naked" C-style pointers, let alone the cost of garbage collection.
Forcing Garbage CollectionFirst and foremost, unlike this paragraphs title, garbage collection cannot be forced. However, Java provides some methods that allow you to request that the JVM perform garbage collection.In reality, it is possible only to suggest to the JVM that it perform garbage collection. However, there are no guarantees the JVM will actually remove all of the unused objects from memory (even if garbage collection is run).
Yes, Java programming language has a Garbage collector for unused memory. and the best part about it is that it does it automatically. The Garbage Collector is built into the Java Virtual Machine, and will do automatic garbage collection for you. If you chose to compile your Java code down to native code (via a Java->native code compiler), then NO garbage collection is done for you.
. Garbage collection cannot be forced. Calling System.gc() or Runtime.gc() is not 100 percent reliable, since the garbage-collection thread might defer to a thread of higher priority
Assuming you mean garbage collection in computers: it is a method often used to reclaim memory, once it is no longer used. Note that garbage collection is not the only possible way to manage memory.
A garbage truck. In computer programming, a process known as the garbage collector.
Everyone in the world has a garbage collection and really does not matter if you are famous or not. To not have your garbage collected would be consider unsanitary to some and hoarding to others.
Garbage collection prevents memory leaks. In Java, the Java Virtual Machine will garbage collect whenever there is memory that has no references.
When the object is no longer referenced anywhere else in your program, then the object becomes marked for garbage collection.
In Java Garbage Collection is present. Garbage collector job is to clear the space which is not in use.
As it relates to computer science, the phrase garbage collection refers to a type of memory management. This is an automatic process in which the 'garbage collector' program reclaims memory that has been assigned to a program but is no longer in use by it and can now be made available.
Garbage collection is a memory management technique where fragmented free memory blocks are coalesced into a smaller number of larger free blocks so as to satisfy a request for memory that is larger than any currently free block. This is done by moving non-free blocks around. The problem with doing that is that any existing pointers to those blocks become invalid, and need to be updated. Worse, if a thread is making changes to a block, a process called mutation, the act of moving the block can corrupt the block unless the move in done in a thread safe way. Presently, C and C++ do not support transparent garbage collection. Some vendors have implemented solutions, such as Microsoft's .NET/CLR. As an opposing example, Java is a managed environment also. In any case, using such an infrastructure requires changes to code, and you still need to consider thread safety.
Contact you local government/ garbage collection people