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plafratt

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  1. Thank you for the thoughts. I am using acquire() and release() to ensure that the memory is safe while I am using the transaction in the target. The specific problem I am facing is that the initiator might call, for example, set_address() on the transaction after it receives the response, while the target is still using it. The target needs access to the original address.
  2. In systems where a target can send an early response, such as a posted write, and the initiator can change the transaction after it receives the response, how do most developers handle the transaction in the target while avoiding seeing the initiator's changes to that transaction? An obvious solution is for the target to do a deep copy of the transaction, but in a complex system with many modules, having each module potentially create its own copy of each transaction can make debug and performance analysis difficult. Another option is for the target to save the relevant information from the t
  3. Thank you for the responses. Sorry for the delay in my response. I'd gotten busy, and I am just now getting around to signing back in. We don't seem to be having this issue anymore. I am not sure if it because of code updates or because of a compiler upgrade. We recently switched from g++ 4.9.2 to 6.2.1, so that may have resolved the issue. The path in question is sc_fifo::read() -> sc_fifo::read(T& val_) -> sc_fifo<T>::buf_read( T& val_ ). On line 410, buf_read() returns false without setting val. None of the functions in the call chain set val, so when the
  4. I get the warning when building my code that uses sc_fifo.h, not when building systemc. I assume this is because the function is declared inline.
  5. For sc_fifo::read(), some versions of g++ give me a warning that the variable tmp is unset. I see there is a path through read() that leaves tmp unset, but I don't think it is possible that this path ever gets executed. Is there a way around this warning that doesn't require disabling the warning in g++ or changing sc_fifo.h?
  6. That is it. Thank you very much. Regards, Patrick
  7. I looked at the implementation of sc_fifo, as I'd guessed that in the read() function, it would just notify data_read_event, but the logic surrounding the notify looks a little more complex than that.
  8. I'm actually using read(), rather than nb_read(). Given the specification you posted, it seems like something unexpected is happening. I can see the fifo is getting read (I put a log statement in after the read() call), but I don't see the thread that is waiting on data_read_event getting woken up (I put a log statement there, too). The thread that is waiting on data_read_event does eventually get woken up when the last item is read off the fifo.
  9. I had been using the sc_fifo with the assumption that data_read_event would get notified whenever the receiver read from the fifo. However, I am seeing cases where the receiver reads from the fifo, but the data_read_event doesn't get notified. Is this the intended behavior?
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