This commit sets up the infrastructure for auto-generating <arm_mve.h>
and doing clang-side code generation for the builtins it relies on,
and demonstrates that it works by implementing a representative sample
of the ACLE intrinsics, more or less matching the ones introduced in
LLVM IR by D67158.
Like NEON, that header file will provide a set of vector types like
uint16x8_t and C functions with names like vaddq_u32(). Unlike NEON,
the ACLE spec for <arm_mve.h> includes a polymorphism system, so that
you can write plain vaddq() and disambiguate by the vector types you
pass to it.
Unlike the corresponding NEON code, I've arranged to make every user-
facing ACLE intrinsic into a clang builtin, and implement all the code
generation inside clang. So <arm_mve.h> itself contains nothing but
typedefs and function declarations, with the latter all using the new
__attribute__((__clang_builtin)) system to arrange that the user-
facing function names correspond to the right internal BuiltinIDs.
So the new MveEmitter tablegen system specifies the full sequence of
IRBuilder operations that each user-facing ACLE intrinsic should
translate into. Where possible, the ACLE intrinsics map to standard IR
operations such as vector-typed add and fadd; where no standard
representation exists, I call down to the sample IR intrinsics
introduced in an earlier commit.
Doing it like this means that you get the polymorphism for free just
by using attribute((overloadable)): the clang overload resolution
decides which function declaration is the relevant one, and _then_ its
BuiltinID is looked up, so by the time we're doing code generation,
that's all been resolved by the standard system. It also means that
you get really nice error messages if the user passes the wrong
combination of types: clang will show the declarations from the header
file and explain why each one doesn't match.
(The obvious alternative approach would be to have wrapper functions
in <arm_mve.h> which pass their arguments to the underlying builtins.
But that doesn't work in the case where one of the arguments has to be
a constant integer: the wrapper function can't pass the constantness
through. So you'd have to do that case using a macro instead, and then
use C11 _Generic to handle the polymorphism. Then you have to add
horrible workarounds because _Generic requires even the untaken
branches to type-check successfully, and then if the user gets the
types wrong, the error message is totally unreadable!)