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c.h
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1 /*-------------------------------------------------------------------------
2  *
3  * c.h
4  * Fundamental C definitions. This is included by every .c file in
5  * PostgreSQL (via either postgres.h or postgres_fe.h, as appropriate).
6  *
7  * Note that the definitions here are not intended to be exposed to clients
8  * of the frontend interface libraries --- so we don't worry much about
9  * polluting the namespace with lots of stuff...
10  *
11  *
12  * Portions Copyright (c) 1996-2019, PostgreSQL Global Development Group
13  * Portions Copyright (c) 1994, Regents of the University of California
14  *
15  * src/include/c.h
16  *
17  *-------------------------------------------------------------------------
18  */
19 /*
20  *----------------------------------------------------------------
21  * TABLE OF CONTENTS
22  *
23  * When adding stuff to this file, please try to put stuff
24  * into the relevant section, or add new sections as appropriate.
25  *
26  * section description
27  * ------- ------------------------------------------------
28  * 0) pg_config.h and standard system headers
29  * 1) compiler characteristics
30  * 2) bool, true, false
31  * 3) standard system types
32  * 4) IsValid macros for system types
33  * 5) offsetof, lengthof, alignment
34  * 6) assertions
35  * 7) widely useful macros
36  * 8) random stuff
37  * 9) system-specific hacks
38  *
39  * NOTE: since this file is included by both frontend and backend modules,
40  * it's usually wrong to put an "extern" declaration here, unless it's
41  * ifdef'd so that it's seen in only one case or the other.
42  * typedefs and macros are the kind of thing that might go here.
43  *
44  *----------------------------------------------------------------
45  */
46 #ifndef C_H
47 #define C_H
48 
49 #include "postgres_ext.h"
50 
51 /* Must undef pg_config_ext.h symbols before including pg_config.h */
52 #undef PG_INT64_TYPE
53 
54 #include "pg_config.h"
55 #include "pg_config_manual.h" /* must be after pg_config.h */
56 #include "pg_config_os.h" /* must be before any system header files */
57 
58 /* System header files that should be available everywhere in Postgres */
59 #include <stdio.h>
60 #include <stdlib.h>
61 #include <string.h>
62 #include <stddef.h>
63 #include <stdarg.h>
64 #ifdef HAVE_STRINGS_H
65 #include <strings.h>
66 #endif
67 #ifdef HAVE_STDINT_H
68 #include <stdint.h>
69 #endif
70 #include <sys/types.h>
71 #include <errno.h>
72 #if defined(WIN32) || defined(__CYGWIN__)
73 #include <fcntl.h> /* ensure O_BINARY is available */
74 #endif
75 #include <locale.h>
76 #ifdef ENABLE_NLS
77 #include <libintl.h>
78 #endif
79 
80 
81 /* ----------------------------------------------------------------
82  * Section 1: compiler characteristics
83  *
84  * type prefixes (const, signed, volatile, inline) are handled in pg_config.h.
85  * ----------------------------------------------------------------
86  */
87 
88 /*
89  * Disable "inline" if PG_FORCE_DISABLE_INLINE is defined.
90  * This is used to work around compiler bugs and might also be useful for
91  * investigatory purposes.
92  */
93 #ifdef PG_FORCE_DISABLE_INLINE
94 #undef inline
95 #define inline
96 #endif
97 
98 /*
99  * Attribute macros
100  *
101  * GCC: https://gcc.gnu.org/onlinedocs/gcc/Function-Attributes.html
102  * GCC: https://gcc.gnu.org/onlinedocs/gcc/Type-Attributes.html
103  * Sunpro: https://docs.oracle.com/cd/E18659_01/html/821-1384/gjzke.html
104  * XLC: http://www-01.ibm.com/support/knowledgecenter/SSGH2K_11.1.0/com.ibm.xlc111.aix.doc/language_ref/function_attributes.html
105  * XLC: http://www-01.ibm.com/support/knowledgecenter/SSGH2K_11.1.0/com.ibm.xlc111.aix.doc/language_ref/type_attrib.html
106  */
107 
108 /* only GCC supports the unused attribute */
109 #ifdef __GNUC__
110 #define pg_attribute_unused() __attribute__((unused))
111 #else
112 #define pg_attribute_unused()
113 #endif
114 
115 /*
116  * Append PG_USED_FOR_ASSERTS_ONLY to definitions of variables that are only
117  * used in assert-enabled builds, to avoid compiler warnings about unused
118  * variables in assert-disabled builds.
119  */
120 #ifdef USE_ASSERT_CHECKING
121 #define PG_USED_FOR_ASSERTS_ONLY
122 #else
123 #define PG_USED_FOR_ASSERTS_ONLY pg_attribute_unused()
124 #endif
125 
126 /* GCC and XLC support format attributes */
127 #if defined(__GNUC__) || defined(__IBMC__)
128 #define pg_attribute_format_arg(a) __attribute__((format_arg(a)))
129 #define pg_attribute_printf(f,a) __attribute__((format(PG_PRINTF_ATTRIBUTE, f, a)))
130 #else
131 #define pg_attribute_format_arg(a)
132 #define pg_attribute_printf(f,a)
133 #endif
134 
135 /* GCC, Sunpro and XLC support aligned, packed and noreturn */
136 #if defined(__GNUC__) || defined(__SUNPRO_C) || defined(__IBMC__)
137 #define pg_attribute_aligned(a) __attribute__((aligned(a)))
138 #define pg_attribute_noreturn() __attribute__((noreturn))
139 #define pg_attribute_packed() __attribute__((packed))
140 #define HAVE_PG_ATTRIBUTE_NORETURN 1
141 #else
142 /*
143  * NB: aligned and packed are not given default definitions because they
144  * affect code functionality; they *must* be implemented by the compiler
145  * if they are to be used.
146  */
147 #define pg_attribute_noreturn()
148 #endif
149 
150 /*
151  * Use "pg_attribute_always_inline" in place of "inline" for functions that
152  * we wish to force inlining of, even when the compiler's heuristics would
153  * choose not to. But, if possible, don't force inlining in unoptimized
154  * debug builds.
155  */
156 #if (defined(__GNUC__) && __GNUC__ > 3 && defined(__OPTIMIZE__)) || defined(__SUNPRO_C) || defined(__IBMC__)
157 /* GCC > 3, Sunpro and XLC support always_inline via __attribute__ */
158 #define pg_attribute_always_inline __attribute__((always_inline)) inline
159 #elif defined(_MSC_VER)
160 /* MSVC has a special keyword for this */
161 #define pg_attribute_always_inline __forceinline
162 #else
163 /* Otherwise, the best we can do is to say "inline" */
164 #define pg_attribute_always_inline inline
165 #endif
166 
167 /*
168  * Forcing a function not to be inlined can be useful if it's the slow path of
169  * a performance-critical function, or should be visible in profiles to allow
170  * for proper cost attribution. Note that unlike the pg_attribute_XXX macros
171  * above, this should be placed before the function's return type and name.
172  */
173 /* GCC, Sunpro and XLC support noinline via __attribute__ */
174 #if (defined(__GNUC__) && __GNUC__ > 2) || defined(__SUNPRO_C) || defined(__IBMC__)
175 #define pg_noinline __attribute__((noinline))
176 /* msvc via declspec */
177 #elif defined(_MSC_VER)
178 #define pg_noinline __declspec(noinline)
179 #else
180 #define pg_noinline
181 #endif
182 
183 /*
184  * Mark a point as unreachable in a portable fashion. This should preferably
185  * be something that the compiler understands, to aid code generation.
186  * In assert-enabled builds, we prefer abort() for debugging reasons.
187  */
188 #if defined(HAVE__BUILTIN_UNREACHABLE) && !defined(USE_ASSERT_CHECKING)
189 #define pg_unreachable() __builtin_unreachable()
190 #elif defined(_MSC_VER) && !defined(USE_ASSERT_CHECKING)
191 #define pg_unreachable() __assume(0)
192 #else
193 #define pg_unreachable() abort()
194 #endif
195 
196 /*
197  * Hints to the compiler about the likelihood of a branch. Both likely() and
198  * unlikely() return the boolean value of the contained expression.
199  *
200  * These should only be used sparingly, in very hot code paths. It's very easy
201  * to mis-estimate likelihoods.
202  */
203 #if __GNUC__ >= 3
204 #define likely(x) __builtin_expect((x) != 0, 1)
205 #define unlikely(x) __builtin_expect((x) != 0, 0)
206 #else
207 #define likely(x) ((x) != 0)
208 #define unlikely(x) ((x) != 0)
209 #endif
210 
211 /*
212  * CppAsString
213  * Convert the argument to a string, using the C preprocessor.
214  * CppAsString2
215  * Convert the argument to a string, after one round of macro expansion.
216  * CppConcat
217  * Concatenate two arguments together, using the C preprocessor.
218  *
219  * Note: There used to be support here for pre-ANSI C compilers that didn't
220  * support # and ##. Nowadays, these macros are just for clarity and/or
221  * backward compatibility with existing PostgreSQL code.
222  */
223 #define CppAsString(identifier) #identifier
224 #define CppAsString2(x) CppAsString(x)
225 #define CppConcat(x, y) x##y
226 
227 /*
228  * VA_ARGS_NARGS
229  * Returns the number of macro arguments it is passed.
230  *
231  * An empty argument still counts as an argument, so effectively, this is
232  * "one more than the number of commas in the argument list".
233  *
234  * This works for up to 63 arguments. Internally, VA_ARGS_NARGS_() is passed
235  * 64+N arguments, and the C99 standard only requires macros to allow up to
236  * 127 arguments, so we can't portably go higher. The implementation is
237  * pretty trivial: VA_ARGS_NARGS_() returns its 64th argument, and we set up
238  * the call so that that is the appropriate one of the list of constants.
239  * This idea is due to Laurent Deniau.
240  */
241 #define VA_ARGS_NARGS(...) \
242  VA_ARGS_NARGS_(__VA_ARGS__, \
243  63,62,61,60, \
244  59,58,57,56,55,54,53,52,51,50, \
245  49,48,47,46,45,44,43,42,41,40, \
246  39,38,37,36,35,34,33,32,31,30, \
247  29,28,27,26,25,24,23,22,21,20, \
248  19,18,17,16,15,14,13,12,11,10, \
249  9, 8, 7, 6, 5, 4, 3, 2, 1, 0)
250 #define VA_ARGS_NARGS_( \
251  _01,_02,_03,_04,_05,_06,_07,_08,_09,_10, \
252  _11,_12,_13,_14,_15,_16,_17,_18,_19,_20, \
253  _21,_22,_23,_24,_25,_26,_27,_28,_29,_30, \
254  _31,_32,_33,_34,_35,_36,_37,_38,_39,_40, \
255  _41,_42,_43,_44,_45,_46,_47,_48,_49,_50, \
256  _51,_52,_53,_54,_55,_56,_57,_58,_59,_60, \
257  _61,_62,_63, N, ...) \
258  (N)
259 
260 /*
261  * dummyret is used to set return values in macros that use ?: to make
262  * assignments. gcc wants these to be void, other compilers like char
263  */
264 #ifdef __GNUC__ /* GNU cc */
265 #define dummyret void
266 #else
267 #define dummyret char
268 #endif
269 
270 /* Which __func__ symbol do we have, if any? */
271 #ifdef HAVE_FUNCNAME__FUNC
272 #define PG_FUNCNAME_MACRO __func__
273 #else
274 #ifdef HAVE_FUNCNAME__FUNCTION
275 #define PG_FUNCNAME_MACRO __FUNCTION__
276 #else
277 #define PG_FUNCNAME_MACRO NULL
278 #endif
279 #endif
280 
281 
282 /* ----------------------------------------------------------------
283  * Section 2: bool, true, false
284  * ----------------------------------------------------------------
285  */
286 
287 /*
288  * bool
289  * Boolean value, either true or false.
290  *
291  * Use stdbool.h if available and its bool has size 1. That's useful for
292  * better compiler and debugger output and for compatibility with third-party
293  * libraries. But PostgreSQL currently cannot deal with bool of other sizes;
294  * there are static assertions around the code to prevent that.
295  *
296  * For C++ compilers, we assume the compiler has a compatible built-in
297  * definition of bool.
298  */
299 
300 #ifndef __cplusplus
301 
302 #if defined(HAVE_STDBOOL_H) && SIZEOF_BOOL == 1
303 #include <stdbool.h>
304 #define USE_STDBOOL 1
305 #else
306 
307 #ifndef bool
308 typedef unsigned char bool;
309 #endif
310 
311 #ifndef true
312 #define true ((bool) 1)
313 #endif
314 
315 #ifndef false
316 #define false ((bool) 0)
317 #endif
318 
319 #endif
320 #endif /* not C++ */
321 
322 
323 /* ----------------------------------------------------------------
324  * Section 3: standard system types
325  * ----------------------------------------------------------------
326  */
327 
328 /*
329  * Pointer
330  * Variable holding address of any memory resident object.
331  *
332  * XXX Pointer arithmetic is done with this, so it can't be void *
333  * under "true" ANSI compilers.
334  */
335 typedef char *Pointer;
336 
337 /*
338  * intN
339  * Signed integer, EXACTLY N BITS IN SIZE,
340  * used for numerical computations and the
341  * frontend/backend protocol.
342  */
343 #ifndef HAVE_INT8
344 typedef signed char int8; /* == 8 bits */
345 typedef signed short int16; /* == 16 bits */
346 typedef signed int int32; /* == 32 bits */
347 #endif /* not HAVE_INT8 */
348 
349 /*
350  * uintN
351  * Unsigned integer, EXACTLY N BITS IN SIZE,
352  * used for numerical computations and the
353  * frontend/backend protocol.
354  */
355 #ifndef HAVE_UINT8
356 typedef unsigned char uint8; /* == 8 bits */
357 typedef unsigned short uint16; /* == 16 bits */
358 typedef unsigned int uint32; /* == 32 bits */
359 #endif /* not HAVE_UINT8 */
360 
361 /*
362  * bitsN
363  * Unit of bitwise operation, AT LEAST N BITS IN SIZE.
364  */
365 typedef uint8 bits8; /* >= 8 bits */
366 typedef uint16 bits16; /* >= 16 bits */
367 typedef uint32 bits32; /* >= 32 bits */
368 
369 /*
370  * 64-bit integers
371  */
372 #ifdef HAVE_LONG_INT_64
373 /* Plain "long int" fits, use it */
374 
375 #ifndef HAVE_INT64
376 typedef long int int64;
377 #endif
378 #ifndef HAVE_UINT64
379 typedef unsigned long int uint64;
380 #endif
381 #define INT64CONST(x) (x##L)
382 #define UINT64CONST(x) (x##UL)
383 #elif defined(HAVE_LONG_LONG_INT_64)
384 /* We have working support for "long long int", use that */
385 
386 #ifndef HAVE_INT64
387 typedef long long int int64;
388 #endif
389 #ifndef HAVE_UINT64
390 typedef unsigned long long int uint64;
391 #endif
392 #define INT64CONST(x) (x##LL)
393 #define UINT64CONST(x) (x##ULL)
394 #else
395 /* neither HAVE_LONG_INT_64 nor HAVE_LONG_LONG_INT_64 */
396 #error must have a working 64-bit integer datatype
397 #endif
398 
399 /* snprintf format strings to use for 64-bit integers */
400 #define INT64_FORMAT "%" INT64_MODIFIER "d"
401 #define UINT64_FORMAT "%" INT64_MODIFIER "u"
402 
403 /*
404  * 128-bit signed and unsigned integers
405  * There currently is only limited support for such types.
406  * E.g. 128bit literals and snprintf are not supported; but math is.
407  * Also, because we exclude such types when choosing MAXIMUM_ALIGNOF,
408  * it must be possible to coerce the compiler to allocate them on no
409  * more than MAXALIGN boundaries.
410  */
411 #if defined(PG_INT128_TYPE)
412 #if defined(pg_attribute_aligned) || ALIGNOF_PG_INT128_TYPE <= MAXIMUM_ALIGNOF
413 #define HAVE_INT128 1
414 
415 typedef PG_INT128_TYPE int128
416 #if defined(pg_attribute_aligned)
417  pg_attribute_aligned(MAXIMUM_ALIGNOF)
418 #endif
419  ;
420 
421 typedef unsigned PG_INT128_TYPE uint128
422 #if defined(pg_attribute_aligned)
423  pg_attribute_aligned(MAXIMUM_ALIGNOF)
424 #endif
425  ;
426 
427 #endif
428 #endif
429 
430 /*
431  * stdint.h limits aren't guaranteed to be present and aren't guaranteed to
432  * have compatible types with our fixed width types. So just define our own.
433  */
434 #define PG_INT8_MIN (-0x7F-1)
435 #define PG_INT8_MAX (0x7F)
436 #define PG_UINT8_MAX (0xFF)
437 #define PG_INT16_MIN (-0x7FFF-1)
438 #define PG_INT16_MAX (0x7FFF)
439 #define PG_UINT16_MAX (0xFFFF)
440 #define PG_INT32_MIN (-0x7FFFFFFF-1)
441 #define PG_INT32_MAX (0x7FFFFFFF)
442 #define PG_UINT32_MAX (0xFFFFFFFFU)
443 #define PG_INT64_MIN (-INT64CONST(0x7FFFFFFFFFFFFFFF) - 1)
444 #define PG_INT64_MAX INT64CONST(0x7FFFFFFFFFFFFFFF)
445 #define PG_UINT64_MAX UINT64CONST(0xFFFFFFFFFFFFFFFF)
446 
447 /* Max value of size_t might also be missing if we don't have stdint.h */
448 #ifndef SIZE_MAX
449 #if SIZEOF_SIZE_T == 8
450 #define SIZE_MAX PG_UINT64_MAX
451 #else
452 #define SIZE_MAX PG_UINT32_MAX
453 #endif
454 #endif
455 
456 /*
457  * We now always use int64 timestamps, but keep this symbol defined for the
458  * benefit of external code that might test it.
459  */
460 #define HAVE_INT64_TIMESTAMP
461 
462 /*
463  * Size
464  * Size of any memory resident object, as returned by sizeof.
465  */
466 typedef size_t Size;
467 
468 /*
469  * Index
470  * Index into any memory resident array.
471  *
472  * Note:
473  * Indices are non negative.
474  */
475 typedef unsigned int Index;
476 
477 /*
478  * Offset
479  * Offset into any memory resident array.
480  *
481  * Note:
482  * This differs from an Index in that an Index is always
483  * non negative, whereas Offset may be negative.
484  */
485 typedef signed int Offset;
486 
487 /*
488  * Common Postgres datatype names (as used in the catalogs)
489  */
490 typedef float float4;
491 typedef double float8;
492 
493 /*
494  * Oid, RegProcedure, TransactionId, SubTransactionId, MultiXactId,
495  * CommandId
496  */
497 
498 /* typedef Oid is in postgres_ext.h */
499 
500 /*
501  * regproc is the type name used in the include/catalog headers, but
502  * RegProcedure is the preferred name in C code.
503  */
504 typedef Oid regproc;
505 typedef regproc RegProcedure;
506 
508 
510 
512 
513 #define InvalidSubTransactionId ((SubTransactionId) 0)
514 #define TopSubTransactionId ((SubTransactionId) 1)
515 
516 /* MultiXactId must be equivalent to TransactionId, to fit in t_xmax */
517 typedef TransactionId MultiXactId;
518 
520 
522 
523 #define FirstCommandId ((CommandId) 0)
524 #define InvalidCommandId (~(CommandId)0)
525 
526 /*
527  * Array indexing support
528  */
529 #define MAXDIM 6
530 typedef struct
531 {
532  int indx[MAXDIM];
533 } IntArray;
534 
535 /* ----------------
536  * Variable-length datatypes all share the 'struct varlena' header.
537  *
538  * NOTE: for TOASTable types, this is an oversimplification, since the value
539  * may be compressed or moved out-of-line. However datatype-specific routines
540  * are mostly content to deal with de-TOASTed values only, and of course
541  * client-side routines should never see a TOASTed value. But even in a
542  * de-TOASTed value, beware of touching vl_len_ directly, as its
543  * representation is no longer convenient. It's recommended that code always
544  * use macros VARDATA_ANY, VARSIZE_ANY, VARSIZE_ANY_EXHDR, VARDATA, VARSIZE,
545  * and SET_VARSIZE instead of relying on direct mentions of the struct fields.
546  * See postgres.h for details of the TOASTed form.
547  * ----------------
548  */
549 struct varlena
550 {
551  char vl_len_[4]; /* Do not touch this field directly! */
552  char vl_dat[FLEXIBLE_ARRAY_MEMBER]; /* Data content is here */
553 };
554 
555 #define VARHDRSZ ((int32) sizeof(int32))
556 
557 /*
558  * These widely-used datatypes are just a varlena header and the data bytes.
559  * There is no terminating null or anything like that --- the data length is
560  * always VARSIZE_ANY_EXHDR(ptr).
561  */
562 typedef struct varlena bytea;
563 typedef struct varlena text;
564 typedef struct varlena BpChar; /* blank-padded char, ie SQL char(n) */
565 typedef struct varlena VarChar; /* var-length char, ie SQL varchar(n) */
566 
567 /*
568  * Specialized array types. These are physically laid out just the same
569  * as regular arrays (so that the regular array subscripting code works
570  * with them). They exist as distinct types mostly for historical reasons:
571  * they have nonstandard I/O behavior which we don't want to change for fear
572  * of breaking applications that look at the system catalogs. There is also
573  * an implementation issue for oidvector: it's part of the primary key for
574  * pg_proc, and we can't use the normal btree array support routines for that
575  * without circularity.
576  */
577 typedef struct
578 {
579  int32 vl_len_; /* these fields must match ArrayType! */
580  int ndim; /* always 1 for int2vector */
581  int32 dataoffset; /* always 0 for int2vector */
583  int dim1;
584  int lbound1;
585  int16 values[FLEXIBLE_ARRAY_MEMBER];
586 } int2vector;
587 
588 typedef struct
589 {
590  int32 vl_len_; /* these fields must match ArrayType! */
591  int ndim; /* always 1 for oidvector */
592  int32 dataoffset; /* always 0 for oidvector */
594  int dim1;
595  int lbound1;
596  Oid values[FLEXIBLE_ARRAY_MEMBER];
597 } oidvector;
598 
599 /*
600  * Representation of a Name: effectively just a C string, but null-padded to
601  * exactly NAMEDATALEN bytes. The use of a struct is historical.
602  */
603 typedef struct nameData
604 {
605  char data[NAMEDATALEN];
606 } NameData;
607 typedef NameData *Name;
608 
609 #define NameStr(name) ((name).data)
610 
611 
612 /* ----------------------------------------------------------------
613  * Section 4: IsValid macros for system types
614  * ----------------------------------------------------------------
615  */
616 /*
617  * BoolIsValid
618  * True iff bool is valid.
619  */
620 #define BoolIsValid(boolean) ((boolean) == false || (boolean) == true)
621 
622 /*
623  * PointerIsValid
624  * True iff pointer is valid.
625  */
626 #define PointerIsValid(pointer) ((const void*)(pointer) != NULL)
627 
628 /*
629  * PointerIsAligned
630  * True iff pointer is properly aligned to point to the given type.
631  */
632 #define PointerIsAligned(pointer, type) \
633  (((uintptr_t)(pointer) % (sizeof (type))) == 0)
634 
635 #define OffsetToPointer(base, offset) \
636  ((void *)((char *) base + offset))
637 
638 #define OidIsValid(objectId) ((bool) ((objectId) != InvalidOid))
639 
640 #define RegProcedureIsValid(p) OidIsValid(p)
641 
642 
643 /* ----------------------------------------------------------------
644  * Section 5: offsetof, lengthof, alignment
645  * ----------------------------------------------------------------
646  */
647 /*
648  * offsetof
649  * Offset of a structure/union field within that structure/union.
650  *
651  * XXX This is supposed to be part of stddef.h, but isn't on
652  * some systems (like SunOS 4).
653  */
654 #ifndef offsetof
655 #define offsetof(type, field) ((long) &((type *)0)->field)
656 #endif /* offsetof */
657 
658 /*
659  * lengthof
660  * Number of elements in an array.
661  */
662 #define lengthof(array) (sizeof (array) / sizeof ((array)[0]))
663 
664 /* ----------------
665  * Alignment macros: align a length or address appropriately for a given type.
666  * The fooALIGN() macros round up to a multiple of the required alignment,
667  * while the fooALIGN_DOWN() macros round down. The latter are more useful
668  * for problems like "how many X-sized structures will fit in a page?".
669  *
670  * NOTE: TYPEALIGN[_DOWN] will not work if ALIGNVAL is not a power of 2.
671  * That case seems extremely unlikely to be needed in practice, however.
672  *
673  * NOTE: MAXIMUM_ALIGNOF, and hence MAXALIGN(), intentionally exclude any
674  * larger-than-8-byte types the compiler might have.
675  * ----------------
676  */
677 
678 #define TYPEALIGN(ALIGNVAL,LEN) \
679  (((uintptr_t) (LEN) + ((ALIGNVAL) - 1)) & ~((uintptr_t) ((ALIGNVAL) - 1)))
680 
681 #define SHORTALIGN(LEN) TYPEALIGN(ALIGNOF_SHORT, (LEN))
682 #define INTALIGN(LEN) TYPEALIGN(ALIGNOF_INT, (LEN))
683 #define LONGALIGN(LEN) TYPEALIGN(ALIGNOF_LONG, (LEN))
684 #define DOUBLEALIGN(LEN) TYPEALIGN(ALIGNOF_DOUBLE, (LEN))
685 #define MAXALIGN(LEN) TYPEALIGN(MAXIMUM_ALIGNOF, (LEN))
686 /* MAXALIGN covers only built-in types, not buffers */
687 #define BUFFERALIGN(LEN) TYPEALIGN(ALIGNOF_BUFFER, (LEN))
688 #define CACHELINEALIGN(LEN) TYPEALIGN(PG_CACHE_LINE_SIZE, (LEN))
689 
690 #define TYPEALIGN_DOWN(ALIGNVAL,LEN) \
691  (((uintptr_t) (LEN)) & ~((uintptr_t) ((ALIGNVAL) - 1)))
692 
693 #define SHORTALIGN_DOWN(LEN) TYPEALIGN_DOWN(ALIGNOF_SHORT, (LEN))
694 #define INTALIGN_DOWN(LEN) TYPEALIGN_DOWN(ALIGNOF_INT, (LEN))
695 #define LONGALIGN_DOWN(LEN) TYPEALIGN_DOWN(ALIGNOF_LONG, (LEN))
696 #define DOUBLEALIGN_DOWN(LEN) TYPEALIGN_DOWN(ALIGNOF_DOUBLE, (LEN))
697 #define MAXALIGN_DOWN(LEN) TYPEALIGN_DOWN(MAXIMUM_ALIGNOF, (LEN))
698 #define BUFFERALIGN_DOWN(LEN) TYPEALIGN_DOWN(ALIGNOF_BUFFER, (LEN))
699 
700 /*
701  * The above macros will not work with types wider than uintptr_t, like with
702  * uint64 on 32-bit platforms. That's not problem for the usual use where a
703  * pointer or a length is aligned, but for the odd case that you need to
704  * align something (potentially) wider, use TYPEALIGN64.
705  */
706 #define TYPEALIGN64(ALIGNVAL,LEN) \
707  (((uint64) (LEN) + ((ALIGNVAL) - 1)) & ~((uint64) ((ALIGNVAL) - 1)))
708 
709 /* we don't currently need wider versions of the other ALIGN macros */
710 #define MAXALIGN64(LEN) TYPEALIGN64(MAXIMUM_ALIGNOF, (LEN))
711 
712 
713 /* ----------------------------------------------------------------
714  * Section 6: assertions
715  * ----------------------------------------------------------------
716  */
717 
718 /*
719  * USE_ASSERT_CHECKING, if defined, turns on all the assertions.
720  * - plai 9/5/90
721  *
722  * It should _NOT_ be defined in releases or in benchmark copies
723  */
724 
725 /*
726  * Assert() can be used in both frontend and backend code. In frontend code it
727  * just calls the standard assert, if it's available. If use of assertions is
728  * not configured, it does nothing.
729  */
730 #ifndef USE_ASSERT_CHECKING
731 
732 #define Assert(condition) ((void)true)
733 #define AssertMacro(condition) ((void)true)
734 #define AssertArg(condition) ((void)true)
735 #define AssertState(condition) ((void)true)
736 #define AssertPointerAlignment(ptr, bndr) ((void)true)
737 #define Trap(condition, errorType) ((void)true)
738 #define TrapMacro(condition, errorType) (true)
739 
740 #elif defined(FRONTEND)
741 
742 #include <assert.h>
743 #define Assert(p) assert(p)
744 #define AssertMacro(p) ((void) assert(p))
745 #define AssertArg(condition) assert(condition)
746 #define AssertState(condition) assert(condition)
747 #define AssertPointerAlignment(ptr, bndr) ((void)true)
748 
749 #else /* USE_ASSERT_CHECKING && !FRONTEND */
750 
751 /*
752  * Trap
753  * Generates an exception if the given condition is true.
754  */
755 #define Trap(condition, errorType) \
756  do { \
757  if (condition) \
758  ExceptionalCondition(CppAsString(condition), (errorType), \
759  __FILE__, __LINE__); \
760  } while (0)
761 
762 /*
763  * TrapMacro is the same as Trap but it's intended for use in macros:
764  *
765  * #define foo(x) (AssertMacro(x != 0), bar(x))
766  *
767  * Isn't CPP fun?
768  */
769 #define TrapMacro(condition, errorType) \
770  ((bool) (! (condition) || \
771  (ExceptionalCondition(CppAsString(condition), (errorType), \
772  __FILE__, __LINE__), 0)))
773 
774 #define Assert(condition) \
775  Trap(!(condition), "FailedAssertion")
776 
777 #define AssertMacro(condition) \
778  ((void) TrapMacro(!(condition), "FailedAssertion"))
779 
780 #define AssertArg(condition) \
781  Trap(!(condition), "BadArgument")
782 
783 #define AssertState(condition) \
784  Trap(!(condition), "BadState")
785 
786 /*
787  * Check that `ptr' is `bndr' aligned.
788  */
789 #define AssertPointerAlignment(ptr, bndr) \
790  Trap(TYPEALIGN(bndr, (uintptr_t)(ptr)) != (uintptr_t)(ptr), \
791  "UnalignedPointer")
792 
793 #endif /* USE_ASSERT_CHECKING && !FRONTEND */
794 
795 /*
796  * ExceptionalCondition is compiled into the backend whether or not
797  * USE_ASSERT_CHECKING is defined, so as to support use of extensions
798  * that are built with that #define with a backend that isn't. Hence,
799  * we should declare it as long as !FRONTEND.
800  */
801 #ifndef FRONTEND
802 extern void ExceptionalCondition(const char *conditionName,
803  const char *errorType,
804  const char *fileName, int lineNumber) pg_attribute_noreturn();
805 #endif
806 
807 /*
808  * Macros to support compile-time assertion checks.
809  *
810  * If the "condition" (a compile-time-constant expression) evaluates to false,
811  * throw a compile error using the "errmessage" (a string literal).
812  *
813  * gcc 4.6 and up supports _Static_assert(), but there are bizarre syntactic
814  * placement restrictions. These macros make it safe to use as a statement
815  * or in an expression, respectively.
816  *
817  * Otherwise we fall back on a kluge that assumes the compiler will complain
818  * about a negative width for a struct bit-field. This will not include a
819  * helpful error message, but it beats not getting an error at all.
820  */
821 #ifndef __cplusplus
822 #ifdef HAVE__STATIC_ASSERT
823 #define StaticAssertStmt(condition, errmessage) \
824  do { _Static_assert(condition, errmessage); } while(0)
825 #define StaticAssertExpr(condition, errmessage) \
826  ((void) ({ StaticAssertStmt(condition, errmessage); true; }))
827 #else /* !HAVE__STATIC_ASSERT */
828 #define StaticAssertStmt(condition, errmessage) \
829  ((void) sizeof(struct { int static_assert_failure : (condition) ? 1 : -1; }))
830 #define StaticAssertExpr(condition, errmessage) \
831  StaticAssertStmt(condition, errmessage)
832 #endif /* HAVE__STATIC_ASSERT */
833 #else /* C++ */
834 #if defined(__cpp_static_assert) && __cpp_static_assert >= 200410
835 #define StaticAssertStmt(condition, errmessage) \
836  static_assert(condition, errmessage)
837 #define StaticAssertExpr(condition, errmessage) \
838  ({ static_assert(condition, errmessage); })
839 #else
840 #define StaticAssertStmt(condition, errmessage) \
841  do { struct static_assert_struct { int static_assert_failure : (condition) ? 1 : -1; }; } while(0)
842 #define StaticAssertExpr(condition, errmessage) \
843  ((void) ({ StaticAssertStmt(condition, errmessage); }))
844 #endif
845 #endif /* C++ */
846 
847 
848 /*
849  * Compile-time checks that a variable (or expression) has the specified type.
850  *
851  * AssertVariableIsOfType() can be used as a statement.
852  * AssertVariableIsOfTypeMacro() is intended for use in macros, eg
853  * #define foo(x) (AssertVariableIsOfTypeMacro(x, int), bar(x))
854  *
855  * If we don't have __builtin_types_compatible_p, we can still assert that
856  * the types have the same size. This is far from ideal (especially on 32-bit
857  * platforms) but it provides at least some coverage.
858  */
859 #ifdef HAVE__BUILTIN_TYPES_COMPATIBLE_P
860 #define AssertVariableIsOfType(varname, typename) \
861  StaticAssertStmt(__builtin_types_compatible_p(__typeof__(varname), typename), \
862  CppAsString(varname) " does not have type " CppAsString(typename))
863 #define AssertVariableIsOfTypeMacro(varname, typename) \
864  (StaticAssertExpr(__builtin_types_compatible_p(__typeof__(varname), typename), \
865  CppAsString(varname) " does not have type " CppAsString(typename)))
866 #else /* !HAVE__BUILTIN_TYPES_COMPATIBLE_P */
867 #define AssertVariableIsOfType(varname, typename) \
868  StaticAssertStmt(sizeof(varname) == sizeof(typename), \
869  CppAsString(varname) " does not have type " CppAsString(typename))
870 #define AssertVariableIsOfTypeMacro(varname, typename) \
871  (StaticAssertExpr(sizeof(varname) == sizeof(typename), \
872  CppAsString(varname) " does not have type " CppAsString(typename)))
873 #endif /* HAVE__BUILTIN_TYPES_COMPATIBLE_P */
874 
875 
876 /* ----------------------------------------------------------------
877  * Section 7: widely useful macros
878  * ----------------------------------------------------------------
879  */
880 /*
881  * Max
882  * Return the maximum of two numbers.
883  */
884 #define Max(x, y) ((x) > (y) ? (x) : (y))
885 
886 /*
887  * Min
888  * Return the minimum of two numbers.
889  */
890 #define Min(x, y) ((x) < (y) ? (x) : (y))
891 
892 /*
893  * Abs
894  * Return the absolute value of the argument.
895  */
896 #define Abs(x) ((x) >= 0 ? (x) : -(x))
897 
898 /*
899  * StrNCpy
900  * Like standard library function strncpy(), except that result string
901  * is guaranteed to be null-terminated --- that is, at most N-1 bytes
902  * of the source string will be kept.
903  * Also, the macro returns no result (too hard to do that without
904  * evaluating the arguments multiple times, which seems worse).
905  *
906  * BTW: when you need to copy a non-null-terminated string (like a text
907  * datum) and add a null, do not do it with StrNCpy(..., len+1). That
908  * might seem to work, but it fetches one byte more than there is in the
909  * text object. One fine day you'll have a SIGSEGV because there isn't
910  * another byte before the end of memory. Don't laugh, we've had real
911  * live bug reports from real live users over exactly this mistake.
912  * Do it honestly with "memcpy(dst,src,len); dst[len] = '\0';", instead.
913  */
914 #define StrNCpy(dst,src,len) \
915  do \
916  { \
917  char * _dst = (dst); \
918  Size _len = (len); \
919 \
920  if (_len > 0) \
921  { \
922  strncpy(_dst, (src), _len); \
923  _dst[_len-1] = '\0'; \
924  } \
925  } while (0)
926 
927 
928 /* Get a bit mask of the bits set in non-long aligned addresses */
929 #define LONG_ALIGN_MASK (sizeof(long) - 1)
930 
931 /*
932  * MemSet
933  * Exactly the same as standard library function memset(), but considerably
934  * faster for zeroing small word-aligned structures (such as parsetree nodes).
935  * This has to be a macro because the main point is to avoid function-call
936  * overhead. However, we have also found that the loop is faster than
937  * native libc memset() on some platforms, even those with assembler
938  * memset() functions. More research needs to be done, perhaps with
939  * MEMSET_LOOP_LIMIT tests in configure.
940  */
941 #define MemSet(start, val, len) \
942  do \
943  { \
944  /* must be void* because we don't know if it is integer aligned yet */ \
945  void *_vstart = (void *) (start); \
946  int _val = (val); \
947  Size _len = (len); \
948 \
949  if ((((uintptr_t) _vstart) & LONG_ALIGN_MASK) == 0 && \
950  (_len & LONG_ALIGN_MASK) == 0 && \
951  _val == 0 && \
952  _len <= MEMSET_LOOP_LIMIT && \
953  /* \
954  * If MEMSET_LOOP_LIMIT == 0, optimizer should find \
955  * the whole "if" false at compile time. \
956  */ \
957  MEMSET_LOOP_LIMIT != 0) \
958  { \
959  long *_start = (long *) _vstart; \
960  long *_stop = (long *) ((char *) _start + _len); \
961  while (_start < _stop) \
962  *_start++ = 0; \
963  } \
964  else \
965  memset(_vstart, _val, _len); \
966  } while (0)
967 
968 /*
969  * MemSetAligned is the same as MemSet except it omits the test to see if
970  * "start" is word-aligned. This is okay to use if the caller knows a-priori
971  * that the pointer is suitably aligned (typically, because he just got it
972  * from palloc(), which always delivers a max-aligned pointer).
973  */
974 #define MemSetAligned(start, val, len) \
975  do \
976  { \
977  long *_start = (long *) (start); \
978  int _val = (val); \
979  Size _len = (len); \
980 \
981  if ((_len & LONG_ALIGN_MASK) == 0 && \
982  _val == 0 && \
983  _len <= MEMSET_LOOP_LIMIT && \
984  MEMSET_LOOP_LIMIT != 0) \
985  { \
986  long *_stop = (long *) ((char *) _start + _len); \
987  while (_start < _stop) \
988  *_start++ = 0; \
989  } \
990  else \
991  memset(_start, _val, _len); \
992  } while (0)
993 
994 
995 /*
996  * MemSetTest/MemSetLoop are a variant version that allow all the tests in
997  * MemSet to be done at compile time in cases where "val" and "len" are
998  * constants *and* we know the "start" pointer must be word-aligned.
999  * If MemSetTest succeeds, then it is okay to use MemSetLoop, otherwise use
1000  * MemSetAligned. Beware of multiple evaluations of the arguments when using
1001  * this approach.
1002  */
1003 #define MemSetTest(val, len) \
1004  ( ((len) & LONG_ALIGN_MASK) == 0 && \
1005  (len) <= MEMSET_LOOP_LIMIT && \
1006  MEMSET_LOOP_LIMIT != 0 && \
1007  (val) == 0 )
1008 
1009 #define MemSetLoop(start, val, len) \
1010  do \
1011  { \
1012  long * _start = (long *) (start); \
1013  long * _stop = (long *) ((char *) _start + (Size) (len)); \
1014  \
1015  while (_start < _stop) \
1016  *_start++ = 0; \
1017  } while (0)
1018 
1019 
1020 /* ----------------------------------------------------------------
1021  * Section 8: random stuff
1022  * ----------------------------------------------------------------
1023  */
1024 
1025 /*
1026  * Invert the sign of a qsort-style comparison result, ie, exchange negative
1027  * and positive integer values, being careful not to get the wrong answer
1028  * for INT_MIN. The argument should be an integral variable.
1029  */
1030 #define INVERT_COMPARE_RESULT(var) \
1031  ((var) = ((var) < 0) ? 1 : -(var))
1032 
1033 /*
1034  * Use this, not "char buf[BLCKSZ]", to declare a field or local variable
1035  * holding a page buffer, if that page might be accessed as a page and not
1036  * just a string of bytes. Otherwise the variable might be under-aligned,
1037  * causing problems on alignment-picky hardware. (In some places, we use
1038  * this to declare buffers even though we only pass them to read() and
1039  * write(), because copying to/from aligned buffers is usually faster than
1040  * using unaligned buffers.) We include both "double" and "int64" in the
1041  * union to ensure that the compiler knows the value must be MAXALIGN'ed
1042  * (cf. configure's computation of MAXIMUM_ALIGNOF).
1043  */
1044 typedef union PGAlignedBlock
1045 {
1046  char data[BLCKSZ];
1049 } PGAlignedBlock;
1050 
1051 /* Same, but for an XLOG_BLCKSZ-sized buffer */
1052 typedef union PGAlignedXLogBlock
1053 {
1054  char data[XLOG_BLCKSZ];
1058 
1059 /* msb for char */
1060 #define HIGHBIT (0x80)
1061 #define IS_HIGHBIT_SET(ch) ((unsigned char)(ch) & HIGHBIT)
1062 
1063 /*
1064  * Support macros for escaping strings. escape_backslash should be true
1065  * if generating a non-standard-conforming string. Prefixing a string
1066  * with ESCAPE_STRING_SYNTAX guarantees it is non-standard-conforming.
1067  * Beware of multiple evaluation of the "ch" argument!
1068  */
1069 #define SQL_STR_DOUBLE(ch, escape_backslash) \
1070  ((ch) == '\'' || ((ch) == '\\' && (escape_backslash)))
1071 
1072 #define ESCAPE_STRING_SYNTAX 'E'
1073 
1074 
1075 #define STATUS_OK (0)
1076 #define STATUS_ERROR (-1)
1077 #define STATUS_EOF (-2)
1078 #define STATUS_FOUND (1)
1079 #define STATUS_WAITING (2)
1080 
1081 /*
1082  * gettext support
1083  */
1084 
1085 #ifndef ENABLE_NLS
1086 /* stuff we'd otherwise get from <libintl.h> */
1087 #define gettext(x) (x)
1088 #define dgettext(d,x) (x)
1089 #define ngettext(s,p,n) ((n) == 1 ? (s) : (p))
1090 #define dngettext(d,s,p,n) ((n) == 1 ? (s) : (p))
1091 #endif
1092 
1093 #define _(x) gettext(x)
1094 
1095 /*
1096  * Use this to mark string constants as needing translation at some later
1097  * time, rather than immediately. This is useful for cases where you need
1098  * access to the original string and translated string, and for cases where
1099  * immediate translation is not possible, like when initializing global
1100  * variables.
1101  * http://www.gnu.org/software/autoconf/manual/gettext/Special-cases.html
1102  */
1103 #define gettext_noop(x) (x)
1104 
1105 /*
1106  * To better support parallel installations of major PostgreSQL
1107  * versions as well as parallel installations of major library soname
1108  * versions, we mangle the gettext domain name by appending those
1109  * version numbers. The coding rule ought to be that wherever the
1110  * domain name is mentioned as a literal, it must be wrapped into
1111  * PG_TEXTDOMAIN(). The macros below do not work on non-literals; but
1112  * that is somewhat intentional because it avoids having to worry
1113  * about multiple states of premangling and postmangling as the values
1114  * are being passed around.
1115  *
1116  * Make sure this matches the installation rules in nls-global.mk.
1117  */
1118 #ifdef SO_MAJOR_VERSION
1119 #define PG_TEXTDOMAIN(domain) (domain CppAsString2(SO_MAJOR_VERSION) "-" PG_MAJORVERSION)
1120 #else
1121 #define PG_TEXTDOMAIN(domain) (domain "-" PG_MAJORVERSION)
1122 #endif
1123 
1124 /*
1125  * Macro that allows to cast constness and volatile away from an expression, but doesn't
1126  * allow changing the underlying type. Enforcement of the latter
1127  * currently only works for gcc like compilers.
1128  *
1129  * Please note IT IS NOT SAFE to cast constness away if the result will ever
1130  * be modified (it would be undefined behaviour). Doing so anyway can cause
1131  * compiler misoptimizations or runtime crashes (modifying readonly memory).
1132  * It is only safe to use when the result will not be modified, but API
1133  * design or language restrictions prevent you from declaring that
1134  * (e.g. because a function returns both const and non-const variables).
1135  *
1136  * Note that this only works in function scope, not for global variables (it'd
1137  * be nice, but not trivial, to improve that).
1138  */
1139 #if defined(HAVE__BUILTIN_TYPES_COMPATIBLE_P)
1140 #define unconstify(underlying_type, expr) \
1141  (StaticAssertExpr(__builtin_types_compatible_p(__typeof(expr), const underlying_type), \
1142  "wrong cast"), \
1143  (underlying_type) (expr))
1144 #define unvolatize(underlying_type, expr) \
1145  (StaticAssertExpr(__builtin_types_compatible_p(__typeof(expr), volatile underlying_type), \
1146  "wrong cast"), \
1147  (underlying_type) (expr))
1148 #else
1149 #define unconstify(underlying_type, expr) \
1150  ((underlying_type) (expr))
1151 #define unvolatize(underlying_type, expr) \
1152  ((underlying_type) (expr))
1153 #endif
1154 
1155 /* ----------------------------------------------------------------
1156  * Section 9: system-specific hacks
1157  *
1158  * This should be limited to things that absolutely have to be
1159  * included in every source file. The port-specific header file
1160  * is usually a better place for this sort of thing.
1161  * ----------------------------------------------------------------
1162  */
1163 
1164 /*
1165  * NOTE: this is also used for opening text files.
1166  * WIN32 treats Control-Z as EOF in files opened in text mode.
1167  * Therefore, we open files in binary mode on Win32 so we can read
1168  * literal control-Z. The other affect is that we see CRLF, but
1169  * that is OK because we can already handle those cleanly.
1170  */
1171 #if defined(WIN32) || defined(__CYGWIN__)
1172 #define PG_BINARY O_BINARY
1173 #define PG_BINARY_A "ab"
1174 #define PG_BINARY_R "rb"
1175 #define PG_BINARY_W "wb"
1176 #else
1177 #define PG_BINARY 0
1178 #define PG_BINARY_A "a"
1179 #define PG_BINARY_R "r"
1180 #define PG_BINARY_W "w"
1181 #endif
1182 
1183 /*
1184  * Provide prototypes for routines not present in a particular machine's
1185  * standard C library.
1186  */
1187 
1188 #if defined(HAVE_FDATASYNC) && !HAVE_DECL_FDATASYNC
1189 extern int fdatasync(int fildes);
1190 #endif
1191 
1192 #ifdef HAVE_LONG_LONG_INT
1193 /* Older platforms may provide strto[u]ll functionality under other names */
1194 #if !defined(HAVE_STRTOLL) && defined(HAVE___STRTOLL)
1195 #define strtoll __strtoll
1196 #define HAVE_STRTOLL 1
1197 #endif
1198 
1199 #if !defined(HAVE_STRTOLL) && defined(HAVE_STRTOQ)
1200 #define strtoll strtoq
1201 #define HAVE_STRTOLL 1
1202 #endif
1203 
1204 #if !defined(HAVE_STRTOULL) && defined(HAVE___STRTOULL)
1205 #define strtoull __strtoull
1206 #define HAVE_STRTOULL 1
1207 #endif
1208 
1209 #if !defined(HAVE_STRTOULL) && defined(HAVE_STRTOUQ)
1210 #define strtoull strtouq
1211 #define HAVE_STRTOULL 1
1212 #endif
1213 
1214 #if defined(HAVE_STRTOLL) && !HAVE_DECL_STRTOLL
1215 extern long long strtoll(const char *str, char **endptr, int base);
1216 #endif
1217 
1218 #if defined(HAVE_STRTOULL) && !HAVE_DECL_STRTOULL
1219 extern unsigned long long strtoull(const char *str, char **endptr, int base);
1220 #endif
1221 #endif /* HAVE_LONG_LONG_INT */
1222 
1223 #if !defined(HAVE_MEMMOVE) && !defined(memmove)
1224 #define memmove(d, s, c) bcopy(s, d, c)
1225 #endif
1226 
1227 /* no special DLL markers on most ports */
1228 #ifndef PGDLLIMPORT
1229 #define PGDLLIMPORT
1230 #endif
1231 #ifndef PGDLLEXPORT
1232 #define PGDLLEXPORT
1233 #endif
1234 
1235 /*
1236  * The following is used as the arg list for signal handlers. Any ports
1237  * that take something other than an int argument should override this in
1238  * their pg_config_os.h file. Note that variable names are required
1239  * because it is used in both the prototypes as well as the definitions.
1240  * Note also the long name. We expect that this won't collide with
1241  * other names causing compiler warnings.
1242  */
1243 
1244 #ifndef SIGNAL_ARGS
1245 #define SIGNAL_ARGS int postgres_signal_arg
1246 #endif
1247 
1248 /*
1249  * When there is no sigsetjmp, its functionality is provided by plain
1250  * setjmp. Incidentally, nothing provides setjmp's functionality in
1251  * that case. We now support the case only on Windows.
1252  */
1253 #ifdef WIN32
1254 #define sigjmp_buf jmp_buf
1255 #define sigsetjmp(x,y) setjmp(x)
1256 #define siglongjmp longjmp
1257 #endif
1258 
1259 /* EXEC_BACKEND defines */
1260 #ifdef EXEC_BACKEND
1261 #define NON_EXEC_STATIC
1262 #else
1263 #define NON_EXEC_STATIC static
1264 #endif
1265 
1266 /* /port compatibility functions */
1267 #include "port.h"
1268 
1269 #endif /* C_H */
signed short int16
Definition: c.h:345
uint32 CommandId
Definition: c.h:521
int lbound1
Definition: c.h:584
Definition: c.h:588
uint32 MultiXactOffset
Definition: c.h:519
uint32 TransactionId
Definition: c.h:507
#define MAXDIM
Definition: c.h:529
uint16 bits16
Definition: c.h:366
regproc RegProcedure
Definition: c.h:505
int64 force_align_i64
Definition: c.h:1056
unsigned char uint8
Definition: c.h:356
int32 dataoffset
Definition: c.h:592
Oid elemtype
Definition: c.h:582
uint32 SubTransactionId
Definition: c.h:511
unsigned int Oid
Definition: postgres_ext.h:31
signed int int32
Definition: c.h:346
char vl_len_[4]
Definition: c.h:551
#define NAMEDATALEN
unsigned short uint16
Definition: c.h:357
char * Pointer
Definition: c.h:335
int32 dataoffset
Definition: c.h:581
double float8
Definition: c.h:491
union PGAlignedXLogBlock PGAlignedXLogBlock
union PGAlignedBlock PGAlignedBlock
double force_align_d
Definition: c.h:1055
int32 vl_len_
Definition: c.h:590
Definition: c.h:603
int dim1
Definition: c.h:594
int ndim
Definition: c.h:580
unsigned int uint32
Definition: c.h:358
uint32 LocalTransactionId
Definition: c.h:509
char vl_dat[FLEXIBLE_ARRAY_MEMBER]
Definition: c.h:552
signed char int8
Definition: c.h:344
float float4
Definition: c.h:490
uint8 bits8
Definition: c.h:365
Definition: c.h:577
int dim1
Definition: c.h:583
unsigned int Index
Definition: c.h:475
TransactionId MultiXactId
Definition: c.h:517
uint32 bits32
Definition: c.h:367
int32 vl_len_
Definition: c.h:579
signed int Offset
Definition: c.h:485
size_t Size
Definition: c.h:466
int lbound1
Definition: c.h:595
int64 force_align_i64
Definition: c.h:1048
#define pg_attribute_noreturn()
Definition: c.h:147
Oid regproc
Definition: c.h:504
static Datum values[MAXATTR]
Definition: bootstrap.c:167
Definition: c.h:530
Oid elemtype
Definition: c.h:593
double force_align_d
Definition: c.h:1047
struct nameData NameData
Definition: c.h:549
NameData * Name
Definition: c.h:607
int ndim
Definition: c.h:591
void ExceptionalCondition(const char *conditionName, const char *errorType, const char *fileName, int lineNumber) pg_attribute_noreturn()
Definition: assert.c:26
unsigned char bool
Definition: c.h:308