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Fix typos

Signed-off-by: Gavin Howard <gavin@yzena.com>
line_libs
Gavin Howard 6 months ago
parent
commit
d5b5a5c400
Signed by: gavin
GPG Key ID: C08038BDF280D33E
  1. 8
      manuals/development.md

8
manuals/development.md

@ -3574,7 +3574,7 @@ bytecode because the virtual machine assumes the bytecode is valid.
Sidenote: one of those bugs caused an infinite recursion when running the sine
(`s()`) function in the math library, so yes, parser bugs can be *very* weird.
Anyway, they way I did `assert()`'s was like this: whenever I realized that I
Anyway, the way I did `assert()`'s was like this: whenever I realized that I
had put assumptions into the code, I would put an `assert()` there to test it
**and** to *document* it.
@ -3919,7 +3919,7 @@ Other than that, and some common plumbing, the lexers have separate code.
The `dc` lexer is remarkably simple; in fact, besides [`src/main.c`][205],
[`src/bc.c`][40], and [`src/dc.c`][44], which just contain one function each,
the only file smaller that [`src/dc_lex.c`][45] is [`src/args.c`][206], which
the only file smaller than [`src/dc_lex.c`][45] is [`src/args.c`][206], which
just processes command-line arguments after they are parsed by
[`src/opt.c`][51].
@ -4483,7 +4483,7 @@ release when I change the code, and I have not released `bc` after version
In order to do arbitrary-precision math, as `bc` must do, there must be some way
of representing arbitrary-precision numbers. `BcNum` in [`include/num.h`][184]
is `bc`'s.
is `bc`'s way of doing that.
(Note: the word ["limb"][214] is used below; it has a specific meaning when
applied to arbitrary-precision numbers. It means one piece of the number. It can
@ -4507,7 +4507,7 @@ number is not reallocated; the number of limbs is just added to.
There is one additional wrinkle: to make the usual operations (binary operators)
fast, the decimal point is *not* allowed to be in the middle of a limb; it must
always be between limbs, after all limbs (integer) or before all limbs (real
always be between limbs, after all limbs (integer), or before all limbs (real
between -1 and 1).
The reason for this is because addition, subtraction, multiplication, and

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