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Philipp A Hartmann

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Philipp A Hartmann last won the day on October 19

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  1. A better solution is to compile for C++11 (or later) instead, where sem_* APIs are not required.
  2. The event is triggered() between the wait(1, SC_NS) and the following wait(..., e). Therefore, you will always run into the "timeout". You can probably validate this, by adding another e.triggered() check between the two wait() calls.
  3. This is not really a memory leak, but a very bad „model“ for the current implementation. I wonder if you saw any such scenario in a real model? „Canceled“ notifications like in your case will still be kept in the kernel‘s internal data structures until the notification time is reached (1ms in your case). You would pile up 999,999,999 of these canceled notifications until they are „deallocated“, each of them taking entries in the event queue and 16 bytes for the notification itself. Which is a lot of memory. I wrote „deallocated“ in quotes, because sc_event_timed uses a very simple memory pool based on a free list to reuse previously allocated structures. So even when the canceled notifications are released, they won‘t be handed back to the OS (not even at the end of the simulation) but will be kept allocated for future notifications. But they do not leak in an unintended way. If you change your example to e.g. have the same number of iterations without piling up billions of pending events, you should see a stable memory consumption: event.notify( 1, SC_NS ); event.notify( 1, SC_PS ); Hope that helps, Philipp
  4. Make sure to include /vmg in your project's compiler settings, see https://github.com/accellera-official/systemc/blob/master/INSTALL.md#creating-systemc-applications
  5. From the code itself, it's not obvious to me, where the unexpected overload of sc_core::wait(int) is called. Can you try attaching a debugger and break on the exception (catch throw in gdb) and check from the backtrace, where from the exception is thrown?
  6. I suggest to move to SystemC 2.3.3, if possible. (The error message indicates, that you seem to be using SystemC 2.3.1). Secondly, can you show the derived class of the fifo as well (including its constructor)?
  7. Which compiler/platform are you using? If you are on MSVC, make sure to include /vmg in your compiler settings as described in the INSTALL file. Hope that helps, Philipp
  8. On MinGW, you would be supposed to use the Windows Fiber-based implementation, e.g. when using the Automake-based build. Maybe the CMake setup for SystemC fails to select this correctly for this compiler?
  9. Looking at the source code of any SystemC implementation is sometimes misleading. Check IEEE 1666-2011, Annex C (deprecated features), item (n):
  10. ... and sc_method_process is a non-standard class, which even is incomplete on the model side when including <systemc(.h)>. So I would not call this clean. Regarding your original solution, it is important to note that you are not supposed to change an sc_event_list object while processes are sensitive to it. In your case, it works because you trigger the process immediately, which then 're-reads' the event list right away and therefore updates the sensitivity without breaking the kernel state What do you want to achieve that makes you want to do this? /Philipp
  11. Valgrind does not play well with the Quickthreads package used for the SystemC threads by default. As Torsten said, please try with SystemC 2.3.3 and configure your SystemC library build with --enable-pthreads to switch to the posix-based thread implementation, see https://github.com/accellera-official/systemc/blob/master/INSTALL.md.
  12. You can check the commit history of the file in the public GitHub repository. The chain of relevant changes are: b276fd3b ff4581f1 41ae779d Here are related discussions from the forum: Hope that helps, Philipp
  13. The only normative reference for SystemC is defined by the IEEE Std. 1666-2011, see http://ieeexplore.ieee.org/document/6134619/. The is_reset() was never part any version of the standard, so one could never rely on its presence. You would to check, why the ReChannel library tries to call this function and then find another way to implement this functionality. /Philipp
  14. Actually, it is expected that you don't have the QuickThreads package built on MinGW. As you can see from your config.log, the threading package to use is But it seems that the source code is missing an explicit check for _WIN64 to catch the MinGW-64 case. Can you try compiling with WIN64 defined (without leading underscore): ../configure CXXFLAGS="-DWIN64" Hope that helps, Philipp
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