Daniel Shahaf <d.s_at_daniel.shahaf.name> writes:
> Philip Martin wrote on Thu, Oct 13, 2011 at 18:44:44 +0100:
>> Daniel Shahaf <d.s_at_daniel.shahaf.name> writes:
>> > First of all, I made the same patch yesterday elsewhere.
>> Another bug :)
>> > Second of all, the use is #if, not #ifdef, so I believe the macro is
>> > always defined (to 0 or 1).
>> The one doesn't follow from the other. In either case the macro could
>> be zero, non-zero, no value or not defined:
>> #if #ifdef
>> #define APR_HAS_THREADS 1 true true
>> #define APR_HAS_THREADS 0 false true
>> #define APR_HAS_THREADS true true
>> <nothing> false false
> Is this standard behaviour?
I believe so.
>> So not defining APR_HAS_THREADS is a valid way to define no thread
>> support, but it means you can't use APR_HAS_THREADS directly as a
>> It's possible that APR will always ensure that APR_HAS_THREADS is either
>> 0 or 1, but the C language does not.
> My reading of
> is that APR_HAS_THREADS is always defined.
Then we would be relying on APR to do it. It's not the way all
preprocessor symbols are defined, for example svn_private_config.h
generally uses <nothing> rather than #define XXX 0 and APR does the same
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Received on 2011-10-13 20:19:26 CEST