From: Hurd, Matthew (hurdm_at_[hidden])
Date: 2003-11-17 17:14:02
> On Behalf Of Philippe A. Bouchard
> Sent: Tuesday, 18 November 2003 8:39 AM
> Subject: [boost] Re: Re: problem with shared_ptr
> Peter Dimov wrote:
> >> Try
> >> http://www.pdimov.com/cpp/shared_count_x86_exp2.hpp
> Microsoft's compiler seems to support more than 1 processor... even
That link seems to suggest it is good for Windows Server 2003 only...
Is that the case?
InterlockedIncrement suggests it supports
Client: Included in Windows XP, Windows 2000 Professional, Windows NT
Workstation, Windows Me, Windows 98, and Windows 95.
Server: Included in Windows Server 2003, Windows 2000 Server, and
Windows NT Server.
For win32 the fastest approach I've found is to turn on the using
intrinsics optimization for win32... though your mileage may vary. Also
be warned I've found a roughly 3 to 1 difference between AMD and Intel
P4s on this because of the processor differences.
This snippet redefines your InterlockedIncrement to use the intrinsic
implementation with no real overhead when optimized.
LONG __cdecl _InterlockedIncrement(LONG volatile *Addend);
#pragma intrinsic (_InterlockedIncrement)
#define InterlockedIncrement _InterlockedIncrement
Then perhaps something long the lines of this:
template< typename word_size_type>
static word_size_type inc(word_size_type& v)
assert(sizeof(word_size_type) == sizeof(LONG));
return InterlockedIncrement (reinterpret_cast< LONG volatile *>(
&v ) );
At the end of the day you only get tens of millions of increments a
second for multithreaded code versus some billions per second for single
thread increments using ++ ;-)
Susquehanna Pacific P/L
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