Comparing std::array with C-style array

Question | Jul 19, 2016 | nextptr 

The C++11 introduced - std::array - is a thin wrapper on a standard C-style array. When a C-style array is passed to a function it decays to a pointer and loses the information about its size. The std::array overcomes this drawback, as it wraps a C-style array and provides properties - size, and empty - for querying the number of elements in the array. You can read more about std::array at C++ Reference.

Here is a question that compares std::array with C-style array. We declare a std::array, and a C-style array with similar content in main():

int main() {
  std::array<int, 5> stdArray = { 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 }; 
  int csArray[5] = { 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 };
  //........ more code ......
  return 0;
}

We also have two functions - Foo() and Bar(). Foo() accepts a collection by reference and uses a range-based for loop to iterate over all the elements of the collection to modify them. Whereas, Bar() accepts a collection by value, and uses the range-based for loop on the collection to print all its elements.

 // collection by reference
 template<typename C>
 void Foo(C& collection) {
     for(auto& t : collection)
         t++;
 }    

 // collection by value
 template<typename C>
 void Bar(C collection) {
     for(auto& t : collection)
        std::cout << t;
 }

Select all those statements below that are true about above code:

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