C2 is cleared note that while executing such a

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Unformatted text preview: not occur. Table 3-37. FPREM1 Results ST(1) - - -F * F or -0 -0 +0 F or +0 * NaN -0 * ** * * ** * NaN +0 * ** * * ** * NaN +F * F or -0 -0 +0 F or +0 * NaN + * ST(0) -0 +0 ST(0) * NaN NaN NaN NaN NaN NaN NaN NaN NaN * ST(0) -0 +0 ST(0) * NaN ST(0) -F -0 +0 +F + NaN NOTES: F Means finite floating-point value. * Indicates floating-point invalid-arithmetic-operand (#IA) exception. ** Indicates floating-point zero-divide (#Z) exception. When the result is 0, its sign is the same as that of the dividend. When the modulus is , the result is equal to the value in ST(0). 3-360 Vol. 2 INSTRUCTION SET REFERENCE, A-M The FPREM1 instruction computes the remainder specified in IEEE Standard 754. This instruction operates differently from the FPREM instruction in the way that it rounds the quotient of ST(0) divided by ST(1) to an integer (see the "Operation" section below). Like the FPREM instruction, FPREM1 computes the remainder through iterative subtraction, but can reduce the exponent of ST(0) by no more than 63 in one execution of the instruction. If the instruction succeeds in producing a remainder that is less than one half the modulus, the operation is complete and the C2 flag in the FPU status word is cleared. Otherwise, C2 is set, and the result in ST(0) is called the partial remainder. The exponent of the partial remainder will be less than the exponent of the original dividend by at least 32. Software can re-execute the instruction (using the partial remainder in ST(0) as the dividend) until C2 is cleared. (Note that while executing such a remainder-computation loop, a higher-priority interrupting routine that needs the FPU can force a context switch in-between the instructions in the loop.) An important use of the FPREM1 instruction is to reduce the arguments of periodic functions. When reduction is complete, the instruction stores the three least-significant bits of the quotient in the C3, C1, and C0 flags of the FPU status word. This information is important in argument reduction for the tangent function (using a modulus of /4), because it locates the original angle in the correct one of eight sectors of the unit circle. This instruction's operation is the same in non-64-bit modes and 64-bit mode. Operation D exponent(ST(0)) exponent(ST(1)); IF D < 64 THEN Q Integer(RoundTowardNearestInteger(ST(0) / ST(1))); ST(0) ST(0) (ST(1) Q); C2 0; C0, C3, C1 LeastSignificantBits(Q); (* Q2, Q1, Q0 *) ELSE C2 1; N An implementation-dependent number between 32 and 63; QQ Integer(TruncateTowardZero((ST(0) / ST(1)) / 2(D - N))); ST(0) ST(0) (ST(1) QQ 2(D - N)); FI; FPU Flags Affected C0 C1 Set to bit 2 (Q2) of the quotient. Set to 0 if stack underflow occurred; otherwise, set to least significant bit of quotient (Q0). Vol. 2 3-361 INSTRUCTION SET REFERENCE, A-M C2 C3 Set to 0 if reduction complete; set to 1 if incomplete. Set to bit 1 (Q1) of the quotient. Floating-Point Exceptions #IS #IA #D #U Stack underflow occurred. Source operand is an SNaN va...
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This note was uploaded on 10/01/2013 for the course CPE 103 taught by Professor Watlins during the Winter '11 term at Mississippi State.

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