Be yourself; everybody else is already taken.
A little-known feature of C++ impacts the semantics of code that makes use of by-value temporary element references (Section 3.3). Consider the following code:
std::string const& rs = std::string("Is it safe? Zzzz");
std::cout << rs << std::endl;
If your first instinct is to declare the code ill defined and the use of the reference
rs in the output statement likely to crash the process, consider yourself reasonable but wrong. This is not so. C++ requires that references to instances of class type be valid until the end of their scope of declaration (C++-03: 8.5.3;5, 12.2;3), which may be achieved by creating a hidden temporary referent (Section ...