I decided to create a file named “c” that just contained a zero character, so I could simply delete it. I don’t have a reason why I should keep this file around, but I did it anyway and now it is safely tucked away in hidden folders.
I have another file named c that only has a zero character, and that I really want to delete.
It seems you cannot delete zero characters in C (or any other language) without causing your program to crash. It seems that C has a built-in function of zeroing out the last few bytes, which would seem to make it impossible for you to delete a zero character. I suspect that this has something to do with a bug in the compiler that caused it to use a different method for zeroing.
The same thing happens when you try to delete a zero character, but instead you get a segmentation fault. My guess is that this is something that is a bug in the C compiler itself, but I couldn’t find anything to back that up.
And if you manage to delete a zeroing character, you actually get a segmentation fault. I don’t know how this works exactly, but it seems that it is the same bug that causes the segmentation faults when you try to delete a null character. So if you delete a 0 or a null character from your C file, you get a segmentation fault.
The problem is that characters aren’t always always equal to zero, which means that sometimes you get a segmentation fault. Sometimes you can get a segmentation fault by deleting the zero character, but in a way that lets you put zero characters into the C file. This is the case with zeroing characters.
So in the worst case, you can fix this by replacing all null characters with 0. Which is a dumb idea, but a quick fix is to use the null character (0) to denote the end of a line. This way you dont have to use the 0 character in the C file.
You can always get a zero-line segmentation fault by deleting the zero character in the C file.
The problem is that there are actually two ways to get a zero-line segmentation fault: delete the zero character and replace the 0 character with the negative. That is the first two methods, I think, and the third is the only one that works. In this case, I think the only way to get it is to delete the zero character, because it would be more expensive to replace it with a null character.