On Sep 1, 2020, at 11:48, JF Bastien via SG16 <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
I've written testcases for this, and compilers disagree on most details: https://godbolt.org/z/vGPdhaOf course, available in tweet form: https://twitter.com/jfbastien/status/1298307325443231744Amusingly, UNIX control characters have been used in the past for nefarious purposes against the host shell.--On Tue, Sep 1, 2020 at 8:01 AM Steve Downey via SG16 <email@example.com> wrote:I'm not sure about C, but for C++ the grammar for static_assert is
static_assert ( constant-expression ) ;
static_assert ( constant-expression , string-literal ) ;
So the value for the string is going to be encoded in the target
environment, rather than the source. While all characters from the
basic source character set and the execution character set are going
to be available, the values for those characters may not actually be
suitable for emitting. No idea what compilers do today. String-literal
also allows for encoding prefix, so the associated encoding might be
Unicode. Or even a wide string.
Do we need to have an 'original spelling' rule for static_assert?
On Tue, Sep 1, 2020 at 10:13 AM Aaron Ballman via SG16
> I've been working on a paper (attached) for WG14 that I also intend to
> submit to WG21 (with C++-specific wording) and am looking for some
> early feedback from SG16 as the topic relates to text encoding of
> diagnostic messages.
> The basic thrust of the paper is that both languages have constructs
> which can produce diagnostics including user-defined text and don't
> have a "compiler diagnostic character set" defined to convert the text
> into. So the paper tries to limit the damage by allowing characters
> outside of the basic source character set to be handled as a matter of
> QoI. The paper also asks a question that Tom H posed to me, which is
> whether we want the restriction to be against the basic execution
> character set for slightly easier handling of \r and \n.
> Any feedback you feel like providing is appreciated. Thanks!
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