The Scalar implementation and a few other places in LLDB directly
access the internal implementation of APInt values using the
getRawData method. Unfortunately, pretty much all of these places
do not handle big-endian systems correctly. While on little-endian
machines, the pointer returned by getRawData can simply be used as
a pointer to the integer value in its natural format, no matter
what size, this is not true on big-endian systems: getRawData
actually points to an array of type uint64_t, with the first element
of the array always containing the least-significant word of the
integer. This means that if the bitsize of that integer is smaller
than 64, we need to add an offset to the pointer returned by
getRawData in order to access the value in its natural type, and
if the bitsize is *larger* than 64, we actually have to swap the
constituent words before we can access the value in its natural type.
This patch fixes every incorrect use of getRawData in the code base.
For the most part, this is done by simply removing uses of getRawData
in the first place, and using other APInt member functions to operate
on the integer data.
This can be done in many member functions of Scalar itself, as well
as in Symbol/Type.h and in IRInterpreter::Interpret. For the latter,
I've had to add a Scalar::MakeUnsigned routine to parallel the existing
Scalar::MakeSigned, e.g. in order to implement an unsigned divide.
The Scalar::RawUInt, Scalar::RawULong, and Scalar::RawULongLong
were already unused and can be simply removed. I've also removed
the Scalar::GetRawBits64 function and its few users.
The one remaining user of getRawData in Scalar.cpp is GetBytes.
I've implemented all the cases described above to correctly
implement access to the underlying integer data on big-endian
systems. GetData now simply calls GetBytes instead of reimplementing
Finally, two places in the clang interface code were also accessing
APInt.getRawData in order to actually construct a byte representation
of an integer. I've changes those to make use of a Scalar instead,
to avoid having to re-implement the logic there.