Typos, faulty logic, or an unintentional oversight could be examples of coding errors. Furthermore, the type of error is determined by how they emerge and impact the program.
Regardless of age, new or experienced, every programmer will come across coding errors — and make them. It's a necessary part of the job. However, the more code you write, the stronger you detect and correct them. Nobody is flawless. That is why we have to debug procedures in place.
If you look for other coding errors, these are the most common.
1. Syntax Error
This type of error is similar to a spelling or grammatical mistake or a simple typo. It is the place where the code was typed inaccurately.
People can (and do) interact without perfect grammar, punctuation, and spelling. We can determine what the other person meant and ignore these minor errors. Computer systems (mostly) cannot ignore errors in the same way humans can. They have no idea what is and is not supposed to be there. As a result, syntax errors catch them off guard.
Syntax coding errors include missing punctuation marks, extra brackets, misspelled guidelines, and misplaced capitals. Syntax errors are among the simplest to detect and correct. This is because your compiler will frequently provide you with the destination of the error.
2. Logic Error
This type of error is one of the most complex coding errors to locate and correct. There are no crashes or beneficial outlining to figure out the issue with logic errors. The program, on the other hand, runs successfully. However, it does not fulfill your expectations.
Programs with logic errors do not behave as expected because you coded them to do the incorrect thing. As a result, logic errors make everything appear to be working, which it is. It's written in a functional language and runs as a program.
This means you'll recognize a logic error depending on the program's behavior and output. You may need to tweak your code or rewrite a few lines to fix logic coding errors.
3. Runtime Error
This type of error is also called execution errors; these are coding errors that appear when you or a user attempts to run your program. A runtime coding error occurs whenever something confuses the computer and causes it to crash.
Your commands, for example, could have been in the wrong order, depending on a step that hasn't yet occurred. Alternatively, you could have requested the computer to perform an impossible task. (A typical example is requesting that a computer divide by “0”.) Another cause of runtime coding errors is when a user interacts with a program unexpectedly.