Parsing Line Input

General Goal:
Create a C++ class and test program that:
• reads one line at a time from an ASCII file
• stores the individual words in an array
• prints the words in reverse order (on "one" line)

Create the implementation (oneline.cpp) and test program (main.cpp) for the following oneline.h file:
#include <string>
using namespace std;

class OneLine
      void breakLine();
      void printReverse();
      istream &readLine(istream& is);
      string returnLine();
      string oneLine;
      char **words;
      int wordCount;
      void resetLine();

The following provides a description of each of the functions implemented in oneline.cpp:
• initialize oneLine to empty string
• initialize wordCount to 0

• create a temporary C String version of oneLine
• use strtok to break the temporary line into words
• allocate enough space to hold all of the words and store them in words
• store a count of the number of words in wordCount
• (this is meant as a general algorithm, you may have to fiddle a little to get this working. Hint: this may involve cycling through all the words with strtok twice)

• cycle through the words from wordCount-1 to 0
• print each word as you are cycling

• call resetLine to free up memory and reset oneLine and wordCount to empty string and zero respectively
• read one line from is (in this case, a file stream) and store it in oneLine
• return is

• return oneLine

• if allocation has occurred than free up the words
• set oneLine to be an empty string
• set wordCount to zero

• if allocation has occurred than free up the words

The following provides the algorithm of main.cpp:
1. create an ifstream for the file test.txt (please use this file for testing)
2. create a OneLine object
3. while you can still read from the file:
a. call readLine
b. call breakLine
c. call printReverse
4. close the file

For this assignment please use strdup whenever you need to allocate space and copy a string.
If your code is core dumping, you might want to try running it through valgrind with the command valgrind --leak-check=yes your executable. Look for messages of memory leaks. In the end, your code should have no memory leaks.

The following is a link to the output produced using test.txt:
• output.txt

If your run produces core dumps, or if you want to double check to ensure that you have no memory leaks, you can use valgrind. Use it as below:
• valgrind --leak-check=yes yourexecutable
• script this or try adding >& valgrind.out to the above line to save the output into a file called valgrind.out.

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#include <iostream>
#include <fstream>
#include <cstring>
#include "oneline.h"
using namespace std;

int main ()
    ifstream is;"test.txt", std::ifstream::in);
   printf("Couldn't open file\n");

    OneLine test;

    return 0;
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