@@ -80,7 +80,7 @@ _GLIBCXX_BEGIN_NAMESPACE_VERSION
* The type @c binder2nd and its creator function @c bind2nd do the same
* thing, but the stored argument is passed as the second parameter instead
- * of the first, e.g., @c bind2nd(std::minus<float>,1.3) will create a
+ * of the first, e.g., @c bind2nd(std::minus<float>(),1.3) will create a
* functor whose @c operator() accepts a floating-point number, subtracts
* 1.3 from it, and returns the result. (If @c bind1st had been used,
* the functor would perform <em>1.3 - x</em> instead.
@@ -89,10 +89,15 @@ _GLIBCXX_BEGIN_NAMESPACE_VERSION
* calling algorithms. Their return values will be temporary objects.
* (The goal is to not require you to type names like
* @c std::binder1st<std::plus<int>> for declaring a variable to hold the
- * return value from @c bind1st(std::plus<int>,5).
+ * return value from @c bind1st(std::plus<int>(),5).
* These become more useful when combined with the composition functions.
+ * These functions are deprecated in C++11 and can be replaced by
+ * @c std::bind (or @c std::tr1::bind) which is more powerful and flexible,
+ * supporting functions with any number of arguments. Uses of @c bind1st
+ * can be replaced by @c std::bind(f, x, std::placeholders::_1) and
+ * @c bind2nd by @c std::bind(f, std::placeholders::_1, x).
/// One of the @link binders binder functors@endlink.