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Date: Wed, 25 Sep 2019 12:56:35 -0500
From: "Anastasios" <antonbachin@...oo.com>
To: "Rich Felker" <dalias@...c.org>
Cc: "" <musl@...ts.openwall.com>
Subject: Re: Bug report: strtod drops LSB

Having looked into it more, I found this is due to being on WSL, and it is a duplicate of https://github.com/microsoft/WSL/issues/830 [https://github.com/microsoft/WSL/issues/830], which, I see, you are already well aware of. Please excuse the noise.
On 9/25/2019 10:51:53 AM, Rich Felker <dalias@...c.org> wrote:
On Wed, Sep 25, 2019 at 09:32:35AM -0500, Anastasios wrote:
> Hello,
>
> Consider this program, strtod.c:
>
>     #include
>     #include
>
>     int main()
>     {
>         printf("%lf\n", strtod("283686952306183", NULL));
>     }
>
> With current musl master from Git:
>
>     $ musl-gcc -static strtod.c -o a.musl
>     $ ./a.musl
>     283686952306176.000000
>
> By comparison, with glibc:
>
>     $ gcc -static strtod.c -o a.glibc
>     $ ./a.glibc
>     283686952306183.000000
>
> The correct binary representation of this float is
>
>     0x42f0203040506070
>
> but musl strtod produces
>
>     0x42f0203040506000
>
> i.e., it fails to set the LSB. I examined this while ruling out printf as the cause.

I can't reproduce this. My test program for strtod shows, for the
input "283686952306183":

d: 283686952306183 [0x1.020304050607p+48] [42f0203040506070]

I suspect you miscompiled musl, possibly by passing in CFLAGS (perhaps
from defaults in your environment?) that break floating point
semantics. We test for and refuse to build if __FAST_MATH__ is
defined, but GCC only defines it if you use -ffast-math, not if you
manually enable one or more of the individual broken options that
-ffast-math enables.

Alternatively, it's possible that you have a broken compiler version
that miscompiles floating point code.

Rich

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