diff gcc/machmode.def @ 16:04ced10e8804

gcc 7
author kono
date Fri, 27 Oct 2017 22:46:09 +0900
parents f6334be47118
children 84e7813d76e9
line wrap: on
line diff
--- a/gcc/machmode.def	Sun Aug 21 07:07:55 2011 +0900
+++ b/gcc/machmode.def	Fri Oct 27 22:46:09 2017 +0900
@@ -1,7 +1,6 @@
 /* This file contains the definitions and documentation for the
    machine modes used in the GNU compiler.
-   Copyright (C) 1987, 1992, 1994, 1997, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2004, 2005,
-   2007, 2010  Free Software Foundation, Inc.
+   Copyright (C) 1987-2017 Free Software Foundation, Inc.
 This file is part of GCC.
@@ -122,11 +121,11 @@
 	to FORMAT.  Use in an ARCH-modes.def to reset the format
 	of one of the float modes defined in this file.
         declares a mode of class PARTIAL_INT with the same size as
-	MODE (which must be an INT mode).  The name of the new mode
-	is made by prefixing a P to the name MODE.  This statement
-	may grow a PRECISION argument in the future.
+	MODE (which must be an INT mode) and precision PREC.
+	Optionally, NAME is the new name of the mode.  NAME is the
+	name of the mode.
         Declare a vector mode whose component mode is MODE (of class
@@ -180,8 +179,11 @@
 /* Basic integer modes.  We go up to TI in generic code (128 bits).
-   The name OI is reserved for a 256-bit type (needed by some back ends).
-   FIXME TI shouldn't be generically available either.  */
+   TImode is needed here because the some front ends now genericly
+   support __int128.  If the front ends decide to generically support
+   larger types, then corresponding modes must be added here.  The
+   name OI is reserved for a 256-bit type (needed by some back ends).
+    */
 INT_MODE (QI, 1);
 INT_MODE (HI, 2);
 INT_MODE (SI, 4);
@@ -190,6 +192,13 @@
 /* No partial integer modes are defined by default.  */
+/* The target normally defines any target-specific __intN types and
+   their modes, but __int128 for TImode is fairly common so define it
+   here.  The type will not be created unless the target supports
+   TImode.  */
+INT_N (TI, 128);
 /* Basic floating point modes.  SF and DF are the only modes provided
    by default.  The names QF, HF, XF, and TF are reserved for targets
    that need 1-word, 2-word, 80-bit, or 128-bit float types respectively.