build_bug.h 2.93 KB
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/* SPDX-License-Identifier: GPL-2.0 */
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#ifndef _LINUX_BUILD_BUG_H
#define _LINUX_BUILD_BUG_H

#include <linux/compiler.h>

#ifdef __CHECKER__
#define __BUILD_BUG_ON_NOT_POWER_OF_2(n) (0)
#define BUILD_BUG_ON_NOT_POWER_OF_2(n) (0)
#define BUILD_BUG_ON_ZERO(e) (0)
#define BUILD_BUG_ON_INVALID(e) (0)
#define BUILD_BUG_ON_MSG(cond, msg) (0)
#define BUILD_BUG_ON(condition) (0)
#define BUILD_BUG() (0)
#else /* __CHECKER__ */

/* Force a compilation error if a constant expression is not a power of 2 */
#define __BUILD_BUG_ON_NOT_POWER_OF_2(n)	\
	BUILD_BUG_ON(((n) & ((n) - 1)) != 0)
#define BUILD_BUG_ON_NOT_POWER_OF_2(n)			\
	BUILD_BUG_ON((n) == 0 || (((n) & ((n) - 1)) != 0))

/*
 * Force a compilation error if condition is true, but also produce a
 * result (of value 0 and type size_t), so the expression can be used
 * e.g. in a structure initializer (or where-ever else comma expressions
 * aren't permitted).
 */
#define BUILD_BUG_ON_ZERO(e) (sizeof(struct { int:(-!!(e)); }))

/*
 * BUILD_BUG_ON_INVALID() permits the compiler to check the validity of the
 * expression but avoids the generation of any code, even if that expression
 * has side-effects.
 */
#define BUILD_BUG_ON_INVALID(e) ((void)(sizeof((__force long)(e))))

/**
 * BUILD_BUG_ON_MSG - break compile if a condition is true & emit supplied
 *		      error message.
 * @condition: the condition which the compiler should know is false.
 *
 * See BUILD_BUG_ON for description.
 */
#define BUILD_BUG_ON_MSG(cond, msg) compiletime_assert(!(cond), msg)

/**
 * BUILD_BUG_ON - break compile if a condition is true.
 * @condition: the condition which the compiler should know is false.
 *
 * If you have some code which relies on certain constants being equal, or
 * some other compile-time-evaluated condition, you should use BUILD_BUG_ON to
 * detect if someone changes it.
 *
 * The implementation uses gcc's reluctance to create a negative array, but gcc
 * (as of 4.4) only emits that error for obvious cases (e.g. not arguments to
 * inline functions).  Luckily, in 4.3 they added the "error" function
 * attribute just for this type of case.  Thus, we use a negative sized array
 * (should always create an error on gcc versions older than 4.4) and then call
 * an undefined function with the error attribute (should always create an
 * error on gcc 4.3 and later).  If for some reason, neither creates a
 * compile-time error, we'll still have a link-time error, which is harder to
 * track down.
 */
#ifndef __OPTIMIZE__
#define BUILD_BUG_ON(condition) ((void)sizeof(char[1 - 2*!!(condition)]))
#else
#define BUILD_BUG_ON(condition) \
	BUILD_BUG_ON_MSG(condition, "BUILD_BUG_ON failed: " #condition)
#endif

/**
 * BUILD_BUG - break compile if used.
 *
 * If you have some code that you expect the compiler to eliminate at
 * build time, you should use BUILD_BUG to detect if it is
 * unexpectedly used.
 */
#define BUILD_BUG() BUILD_BUG_ON_MSG(1, "BUILD_BUG failed")

#endif	/* __CHECKER__ */

#endif	/* _LINUX_BUILD_BUG_H */