char *inet_net_ntop(int af, const void *src, int bits, char *dst, size_t size);
With CIDR, a single IP address can be used to designate many unique IP addresses. A CIDR IP address looks like a normal IP address except that it ends with a slash followed by a number, called the IP prefix. For example:
The IP prefix specifies how many addresses are covered by the CIDR address, with lower numbers covering more addresses. An IP prefix of /12, for example, can be used to address 4,096 former Class C addresses
Specifies the address family. Currently, only AF_INET is supported.
Points to the Internet network number. The format of the address is interpreted according to af.
Specifies the number of bits that specify the network number.
Points to the buffer where the converted address is stored.
Is the size of dst, in bytes.
On success, the
The address family specified in af is not supported by this function.
bits is less than 0 or greater than 32.
The buffer specified by dst and size is not large enough to contain the converted address.
PTC MKS Toolkit UNIX APIs extension.
The implementation of this function is taken from the Bind resolver implementation from the Internet Software Consortium.
PTC MKS Toolkit for Professional Developers
PTC MKS Toolkit for Professional Developers 64-Bit Edition
PTC MKS Toolkit for Enterprise Developers
PTC MKS Toolkit for Enterprise Developers 64-Bit Edition
inet_addr(), inet_aton(), inet_lnaof(), inet_makeaddr(), inet_net_pton(), inet_neta(), inet_netof(), inet_network(), inet_ntoa(), inet_ntop(), inet_pton()
PTC MKS Toolkit 10.3 Documentation Build 39.