Standard C allows all standard headers to declare macros for all
their functions. So after possibly including any standard header
like <ctype.h>, it's perfectly normal for any and all of the
functions it declares to be defined as macros. Standard C requires
explicit #undef before using that identifier in a way that is not
compatible with function-like macro definitions.
The C standard's rules for this are extended to POSIX as well for
the interfaces it defines, and it's the expected norm for
nonstandard extensions declared by standard C library headers too.
So far the only place this has come up for llvm-libc's code is with
the isascii function in Fuchsia's libc. But other cases can arise
for any standard (or common extension) function names that source
code in llvm-libc is using in nonstandard ways, i.e. as C++
The only correct and robust way to handle the possible inclusion of
standard C library headers when building llvm-libc source code is to
use #undef explicitly for each identifier before using it. The
easy and obvious place to do that is in the per-function header.
This requires that all code, such as test code, that might include
any standard C library headers, e.g. via utils/UnitTest/Test.h, make
sure to include those *first* before the per-function header.
This change does that for isascii and its test. But it should be
done uniformly for all the code and documented as a consistent
convention so new implementation files are sure to get this right.