[pcre-dev] [Bug 2385] Uses SSE2 unconditionally on i586

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Author: admin
Date:  
To: pcre-dev
Old-Topics: [pcre-dev] [Bug 2385] New: Uses SSE2 unconditionally on i386
Subject: [pcre-dev] [Bug 2385] Uses SSE2 unconditionally on i586
https://bugs.exim.org/show_bug.cgi?id=2385

jamesrogan59 <jamesrogan59@???> changed:

           What    |Removed                     |Added
----------------------------------------------------------------------------
                 CC|                            |jamesrogan59@???
            Summary|Uses SSE2 unconditionally   |Uses SSE2 unconditionally
                   |on i386                     |on i586


--- Comment #3 from jamesrogan59 <jamesrogan59@???> ---
Perl Compatible Regular Expressions (PCRE) is a library written in C, which
implements a regular expression engine, inspired by the capabilities of the
Perl programming language. Philip Hazel started writing PCRE in summer 1997.[2]
PCRE's syntax is much more powerful and flexible than either of the POSIX
regular expression flavors (BRE, ERE)[3] and than that of many other
regular-expression libraries. http://www.sprite-ideas.com/


While PCRE originally aimed at feature-equivalence with Perl, the two
implementations are not fully equivalent. During the PCRE 7.x and Perl 5.9.x
phase, the two projects have coordinated development, with features being
ported between them in both directions.[4]http://www.componentanalysis.org/


In 2015 a fork of PCRE was released with a revised programming interface (API).
The original software, now called PCRE1 (the 8.xx series), has had bugs mended,
but no further development. http://toscanoandsonsblog.com/ It is now (2020)
considered obsolete, and the current 8.45 release is likely to be the last. The
new PCRE2 code (the 10.xx series) has had a number of extensions and coding
improvements and is where development takes
place.https://www.lvivconductorsworkshop.com/


A number of prominent open-source programs, such as the Apache and Nginx HTTP
servers, and the PHP and R scripting languages, incorporate the PCRE library;
proprietary software can do likewise, as the library is BSD-licensed. As of
Perl 5.10, PCRE is also available as a replacement for Perl's default
regular-expression engine through the re::engine::PCRE
module.http://www.environmentaleducationnews.com/


The library can be built on Unix, Windows, and several other environments.
PCRE2 is distributed with a POSIX C wrapper,[Note 1] several test programs, and
the utility program `pcre2grep` built in tandem with the library.
http://www.mic-sound.net/

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