...one of the most highly
regarded and expertly designed C++ library projects in the
world. — Herb Sutter and Andrei
Asynchronously perform forward resolution of a query to a list of entries.
template< typename ResolveToken = DEFAULT> DEDUCED async_resolve( const protocol_type & protocol, string_view host, string_view service, ResolveToken && token = DEFAULT);
This function is used to resolve host and service names into a list of endpoint entries. It is an initiating function for an asynchronous operation, and always returns immediately.
A protocol object, normally representing either the IPv4 or IPv6 version of an internet protocol.
A string identifying a location. May be a descriptive name or a numeric address string. If an empty string and the passive flag has been specified, the resolved endpoints are suitable for local service binding. If an empty string and passive is not specified, the resolved endpoints will use the loopback address.
A string identifying the requested service. This may be a descriptive name or a numeric string corresponding to a port number. May be an empty string, in which case all resolved endpoints will have a port number of 0.
token that will be used to produce a completion handler,
which will be called when the resolve completes. Potential completion
yield_context, or a function
object with the correct completion signature. The function signature
of the completion handler must be:
void handler( const boost::system::error_code& error, // Result of operation. resolver::results_type results // Resolved endpoints as a range. );
Regardless of whether the asynchronous operation completes immediately
or not, the completion handler will not be invoked from within
this function. On immediate completion, invocation of the handler
will be performed in a manner equivalent to using
A successful resolve operation is guaranteed to pass a non-empty range to the handler.
On POSIX systems, host names may be locally defined in the file
On Windows, host names may be defined in the file
Remote host name resolution is performed using DNS. Operating systems
may use additional locations when resolving host names (such as NETBIOS
names on Windows).
On POSIX systems, service names are typically defined in the file
On Windows, service names may be found in the file
Operating systems may use additional locations when resolving service