Program to illustrate the binary operator(*) overloading without creating a new object

``` #include<iostream.h>
#include<conio.h>

//----------------------------  distance  -------------------------------//

class distance
{
private:
int feet;
float inches;

public:
distance()
{
feet=0;
inches=0;
}

distance(int f,float i)
{
feet=f;
inches=i;
}

distance operator *(distance);
void get_distance();

void show_distance()
{
cout<<feet<<\" f  - \"<<inches<<\"\'\"<<endl;
}
};

//---------------------------  get_distance( )  -------------------------//

void distance::get_distance()
{
cout<<\"\\t Enter the feet = \";
cin>>feet;

cout<<\"\\t Enter the inches = \";
cin>>inches;
}

//---------------------------  operator*(distance)  ---------------------//

distance distance::operator*(distance d_2)
{
int f=d_2.feet*feet;

float i_1=d_2.inches*inches;
float i_2;
float i_3;

i_2=i_1/12;
i_3=i_1-(i_2*12);
i_3=i_3+i_2;

return distance(f,i_3);
}

//-----------------------------  Main( )  -------------------------------//

main( )
{
clrscr();

distance d_1;
distance d_2(11, 6.25);
distance d_3;
distance d_4;

cout<<\"\\n Value of d_1 : \"<<endl;
d_1.get_distance();

d_3=d_1*d_2;
d_4=d_1*d_2*d_3;

cout<<\"\\n Value of d_1 = \";
d_1.show_distance();

cout<<\"\\n Value of d_2 = \";
d_2.show_distance();

cout<<\"\\n Value of d_3 = \";
d_3.show_distance();

cout<<\"\\n Value of d_4 = \";
d_4.show_distance();

getch();
return 0;
}
```