[PATCH v2] kernel32: Implement FindNLSStringEx. Tests included.
Sergio Gómez Del Real
sdelreal at codeweavers.com
Mon Mar 12 10:52:17 CDT 2018
On 12/03/18 10:36, Huw Davies wrote:
> On Mon, Mar 12, 2018 at 10:31:31AM -0500, Sergio Gómez Del Real wrote:
>> On 12/03/18 10:13, Huw Davies wrote:
>>> On Mon, Mar 12, 2018 at 09:39:16AM -0500, Sergio Gómez Del Real wrote:
>>>> On 12/03/18 06:03, Nikolay Sivov wrote:
>>>> On 3/12/2018 12:25 PM, Huw Davies wrote:
>>>> + LPARAM sort_handle)
>>>> + DWORD mask = flags;
>>>> + TRACE("%s %x %s %d %s %d %p %p %p %ld\n",
>>>> wine_dbgstr_w(localename), flags,
>>>> + wine_dbgstr_w(src), src_size,
>>>> wine_dbgstr_w(value), value_size, found,
>>>> + version_info, reserved, sort_handle);
>>>> + FIXME("strings should be normalized once
>>>> NormalizeString() is implemented\n");
>>>> I don't think we want the noise that this FIXME would
>>>> generate. Just add a comment.
>>>> Actually it might be possible that CompareString() handles decomposed
>>>> case on its own, I haven't tested that.
>>>> Yeah, you are right Nikolai; I just tested on Windows and it seems that
>>>> CompareString() shares the same comparison semantics with FindNLSStringEx(). On
>>>> Wine it fails, however, so I guess I'd code FindNLSStringEx() assuming a
>>>> working CompareString(), and then see what is missing there.
>>>> I actually had it like this in my first patch, relying on CompareString
>>>> (assuming the shared semantics). I wanted to normalize first in this v2 patch
>>>> so that the substring search would be worst case o(n) instead of o(n.m).
>>>> However, reading the Unicode standard, it seems that I can make some
>>>> assumptions about the maximum expansion factor in decomposition (when assuming
>>>> canonical decomposition).
>>> If CompareStringEx handles the normailization, then you'd call it in
>>> pretty much the same way as you do in the current patch (though you'd
>>> loop right through to the end, not stopping value_size from the end).
>>> The tricky bit would be getting the 'found' length. For that you'd
>>> probably use an internal version of CompareStringEx that returned
>>> this info.
>>> For now, I'd stick with the fixme comment.
>> Hi, Huw,
>> Maybe I'm not following well, but in the current patch I'm always calling
>> CompareStringEx() with the same string length for both strings (value_size).
>> Being this the case, I'm not sure if CompareStringEx() would succeed when it
>> needs to, even if it did normalization.
> Grrr, right. This is why you'd do the normailization before calling
I'm not really sure what assumptions I can make to avoid an o(n.m),
since both of the strings can be presented with characters in any
(pre)composed form... I don't know if the trouble trying to find a way
to upper-bound the search with a length (3x? 5x?) would be worth
considering that it seems to be the normal case that we don't get too
long strings to compare, and relatively little use of the function
itself. Would brute-force o(n.m) be /too/ bad?
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