In the previous installment of this series we saw how to alter the sequencing of our programs. Today we will see how we can reuse instructions by means of branches. Let’s talk about functions.
As I stated in my previous post, Fortran 90 improved the array capabilities of Fortran. Today we will discuss what are the challenges when compiling array expressions.
With the approval of Fortran 90, its array capabilities were largely improved. While still far from languages like APL, the extra functionality required a rethinking of the concept array in Fortran. This led to the need for array descriptors in the language.
In the previous installment we talked about the parsing technology we used, which looks like the canonical academic approach to parsing. In this chapter we will see some dificulties we encountered along the years.
So far we know how to do some computations and access memory. Today we will learn how to alter the control flow of our program.
In this chapter we will see how we can access the memory in AArch64.
In this chapter we will talk about a fascinating step that is required to create a program, even when using assembler. Today we will talk about linking.
In this chapter we will see some instructions that will allow us to compute things.
In the last chapter we saw that instructions may have register operands and immediate operands. We also mentioned that mixing 32-bit and 64-bit register was not allowed. Today we will talk a bit more about register operands.
In the first installment of this series we did a very first simple program. In this chapter we will continue learning a bit more about AArch64.