Fri Feb 6 07:06:00 GMT 2015
I've gone ahead and written my own specialisations of the virtual
members of std::ctype<char16_t> (it's a bit noddy, delegating most of
it to std::ctype<wchar_t>, but happy to send it through if it'd be
useful). It's correct enough that the sample code in my original
email does what you'd expect.
Is there some way to get streams to use this ctype automatically,
without having to imbue each stream with a new locale?
What would I need to do to get extraction of numbers working? I've
written specialisations of std::numpunct<char_16>::* and imbued the
stream with them, and code extracting numbers runs without throwing an
exception, but the resulting numbers are garbage. Do I need to also
Thanks again, and sorry if this is veering a bit into general C++
standard library questions,
On Thu, Feb 5, 2015 at 9:00 PM, Tom Cook <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> Confirmed that this also fails with gcc trunk (as of about 5AM UTC
> today). The stack trace is the same. Is there something I need to do
> to use the ctype<char16_t> you've added?
> Actually I can't spot that template specialisation in the trunk code
> (ie `grep -r 'ctype.*char16_t.*'` returns no matches, either in the
> source or in $HOME/gcc-5.0/include). If you could have a look and see
> if it's sitting in a workspace somewhere, I'd be grateful.
> On Thu, Feb 5, 2015 at 5:37 PM, Tom Cook <email@example.com> wrote:
>> Thanks, Jonathan. I'm currently building the GCC trunk to see where it gets me.
>> I'm not at all certain, by the way, that the standard requires this -
>> I don't have ready access to a copy.
>> As a side note, it would be useful if
>> https://gcc.gnu.org/wiki/InstallingGCC mentioned whether the build
>> works using eg 'make -j 5'.
>> On Thu, Feb 5, 2015 at 3:15 PM, Jonathan Wakely <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
>>> On 4 February 2015 at 23:38, Tom Cook wrote:
>>>> A more specific question: is providing a specialisation of std::ctype
>>>> (ie std::ctype<char16_t>) the right way to fix this?
>>> I've just used an online compiler that provides GCC trunk and still
>>> get a bad_cast exception. It doesn't compile using Clang and libc++,
>>> so it might be that your program is not required to work and you do
>>> need to provide some user-defined specializations.
>>> I won't be able to check the standard or debug it until next week.
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