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What is indirection?

If you declare a variable, its name is a direct reference to its value. If you have a pointer to a variable, or any
other object in memory, you have an indirect reference to its value. If  p is a pointer, the value of p is the address
of the object. *p means "apply the indirection operator to p"; its value is the value of the object that p points
to. (Some people would read it as "Go indirect on p.")

*p is an lvalue; like a variable, it can go on the left side of an assignment operator, to change the value. If p
is a pointer to a constant, *p is not a modifiable lvalue; it can't go on the left side of an assignment. 

Consider the following program. It shows that when p points to i, *p can appear wherever i can.

#include <stdio.h>
int main()
{
        int i;
        int *p;
        i = 5;
        p = & i;    /* now *p == i */
        printf("i=%d, p=%P, *p=%d\n", i, p, *p);
        *p = 6;     /* same as i = 6 */
        printf("i=%d, p=%P, *p=%d\n", i, p, *p);
        return 0;
}

After p points to i (p = &i), you can print i or *p and get the same thing. You can even assign to *p, and the result is the same as if you had assigned to i.