


library ieee;




use ieee.std_logic_1164.all;




use ieee.numeric_std.all;








library work;




use work.decode_types.all;




use work.common.all;




use work.glibc_random.all;




use work.ppc_fx_insns.all;








entity divider_tb is




end divider_tb;








architecture behave of divider_tb is




signal clk : std_ulogic;




signal rst : std_ulogic;




constant clk_period : time := 10 ns;








signal d1 : Execute1ToDividerType;




signal d2 : DividerToExecute1Type;




begin




divider_0: entity work.divider




port map (clk => clk, rst => rst, d_in => d1, d_out => d2);








clk_process: process




begin




clk <= '0';




wait for clk_period/2;




clk <= '1';




wait for clk_period/2;




end process;








stim_process: process




variable ra, rb, rt, behave_rt: std_ulogic_vector(63 downto 0);




variable si: std_ulogic_vector(15 downto 0);




variable d128: std_ulogic_vector(127 downto 0);




variable q128: std_ulogic_vector(127 downto 0);

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



variable q64: std_ulogic_vector(63 downto 0);




variable rem32: std_ulogic_vector(31 downto 0);




begin




rst <= '1';




wait for clk_period;




rst <= '0';








d1.valid <= '1';




d1.dividend <= x"0000000010001000";




d1.divisor <= x"0000000000001111";




d1.is_signed <= '0';




d1.is_32bit <= '0';




d1.is_extended <= '0';




d1.is_modulus <= '0';




d1.neg_result <= '0';








wait for clk_period;




assert d2.valid = '0';








d1.valid <= '0';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;








assert d2.valid = '1';




assert d2.write_reg_data = x"000000000000f001" report "result " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data);








wait for clk_period;




assert d2.valid = '0' report "valid";








d1.valid <= '1';








wait for clk_period;




assert d2.valid = '0' report "valid";








d1.valid <= '0';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;








assert d2.valid = '1';




assert d2.write_reg_data = x"000000000000f001" report "result " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data);








wait for clk_period;




assert d2.valid = '0';








 test divd




report "test divd";




divd_loop : for dlength in 1 to 8 loop




for vlength in 1 to dlength loop




for i in 0 to 100 loop




ra := std_ulogic_vector(resize(signed(pseudorand(dlength * 8)), 64));




rb := std_ulogic_vector(resize(signed(pseudorand(vlength * 8)), 64));








d1.dividend <= ra when ra(63) = '0' else std_ulogic_vector( signed(ra));




d1.divisor <= rb when rb(63) = '0' else std_ulogic_vector( signed(rb));




d1.is_signed <= '1';




d1.neg_result <= ra(63) xor rb(63);




d1.valid <= '1';








wait for clk_period;








d1.valid <= '0';

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;




assert d2.valid = '1';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



behave_rt := (others => '0');




if rb /= x"0000000000000000" and (ra /= x"8000000000000000" or rb /= x"ffffffffffffffff") then




behave_rt := ppc_divd(ra, rb);




end if;

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



assert to_hstring(behave_rt) = to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data)




report "bad divd expected " & to_hstring(behave_rt) & " got " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data);




end loop;




end loop;




end loop;








 test divdu




report "test divdu";




divdu_loop : for dlength in 1 to 8 loop




for vlength in 1 to dlength loop




for i in 0 to 100 loop




ra := std_ulogic_vector(resize(unsigned(pseudorand(dlength * 8)), 64));




rb := std_ulogic_vector(resize(unsigned(pseudorand(vlength * 8)), 64));








d1.dividend <= ra;




d1.divisor <= rb;




d1.is_signed <= '0';




d1.neg_result <= '0';




d1.valid <= '1';








wait for clk_period;








d1.valid <= '0';

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;




assert d2.valid = '1';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



behave_rt := (others => '0');




if rb /= x"0000000000000000" then




behave_rt := ppc_divdu(ra, rb);




end if;

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



assert to_hstring(behave_rt) = to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data)




report "bad divdu expected " & to_hstring(behave_rt) & " got " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data);




end loop;




end loop;




end loop;








 test divde




report "test divde";




divde_loop : for vlength in 1 to 8 loop




for dlength in 1 to vlength loop




for i in 0 to 100 loop




ra := std_ulogic_vector(resize(signed(pseudorand(dlength * 8)), 64));




rb := std_ulogic_vector(resize(signed(pseudorand(vlength * 8)), 64));








d1.dividend <= ra when ra(63) = '0' else std_ulogic_vector( signed(ra));




d1.divisor <= rb when rb(63) = '0' else std_ulogic_vector( signed(rb));




d1.is_signed <= '1';




d1.neg_result <= ra(63) xor rb(63);




d1.is_extended <= '1';




d1.valid <= '1';








wait for clk_period;








d1.valid <= '0';

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;




assert d2.valid = '1';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



behave_rt := (others => '0');




if rb /= x"0000000000000000" then




d128 := ra & x"0000000000000000";




q128 := std_ulogic_vector(signed(d128) / signed(rb));




if q128(127 downto 63) = x"0000000000000000" & '0' or




q128(127 downto 63) = x"ffffffffffffffff" & '1' then




behave_rt := q128(63 downto 0);




end if;




end if;

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



assert to_hstring(behave_rt) = to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data)




report "bad divde expected " & to_hstring(behave_rt) & " got " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data) & " for ra = " & to_hstring(ra) & " rb = " & to_hstring(rb);




end loop;




end loop;




end loop;








 test divdeu




report "test divdeu";




divdeu_loop : for vlength in 1 to 8 loop




for dlength in 1 to vlength loop




for i in 0 to 100 loop




ra := std_ulogic_vector(resize(unsigned(pseudorand(dlength * 8)), 64));




rb := std_ulogic_vector(resize(unsigned(pseudorand(vlength * 8)), 64));








d1.dividend <= ra;




d1.divisor <= rb;




d1.is_signed <= '0';




d1.neg_result <= '0';




d1.is_extended <= '1';




d1.valid <= '1';








wait for clk_period;








d1.valid <= '0';

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;




assert d2.valid = '1';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



behave_rt := (others => '0');




if unsigned(rb) > unsigned(ra) then




d128 := ra & x"0000000000000000";




q128 := std_ulogic_vector(unsigned(d128) / unsigned(rb));




behave_rt := q128(63 downto 0);




end if;

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



assert to_hstring(behave_rt) = to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data)




report "bad divdeu expected " & to_hstring(behave_rt) & " got " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data) & " for ra = " & to_hstring(ra) & " rb = " & to_hstring(rb);




end loop;




end loop;




end loop;








 test divw




report "test divw";




divw_loop : for dlength in 1 to 4 loop




for vlength in 1 to dlength loop




for i in 0 to 100 loop




ra := std_ulogic_vector(resize(signed(pseudorand(dlength * 8)), 64));




rb := std_ulogic_vector(resize(signed(pseudorand(vlength * 8)), 64));








d1.dividend <= ra when ra(63) = '0' else std_ulogic_vector( signed(ra));




d1.divisor <= rb when rb(63) = '0' else std_ulogic_vector( signed(rb));




d1.is_signed <= '1';




d1.neg_result <= ra(63) xor rb(63);




d1.is_extended <= '0';




d1.is_32bit <= '1';




d1.valid <= '1';








wait for clk_period;








d1.valid <= '0';

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;




assert d2.valid = '1';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



behave_rt := (others => '0');




if rb /= x"0000000000000000" and (ra /= x"ffffffff80000000" or rb /= x"ffffffffffffffff") then




behave_rt := ppc_divw(ra, rb);




end if;

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



assert behave_rt = d2.write_reg_data




report "bad divw expected " & to_hstring(behave_rt) & " got " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data);




end loop;




end loop;




end loop;








 test divwu




report "test divwu";




divwu_loop : for dlength in 1 to 4 loop




for vlength in 1 to dlength loop




for i in 0 to 100 loop




ra := std_ulogic_vector(resize(unsigned(pseudorand(dlength * 8)), 64));




rb := std_ulogic_vector(resize(unsigned(pseudorand(vlength * 8)), 64));








d1.dividend <= ra;




d1.divisor <= rb;




d1.is_signed <= '0';




d1.neg_result <= '0';




d1.is_extended <= '0';




d1.is_32bit <= '1';




d1.valid <= '1';








wait for clk_period;








d1.valid <= '0';

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;




assert d2.valid = '1';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



behave_rt := (others => '0');




if rb /= x"0000000000000000" then




behave_rt := ppc_divwu(ra, rb);




end if;

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



assert behave_rt = d2.write_reg_data




report "bad divwu expected " & to_hstring(behave_rt) & " got " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data);




end loop;




end loop;




end loop;








 test divwe




report "test divwe";




divwe_loop : for vlength in 1 to 4 loop




for dlength in 1 to vlength loop




for i in 0 to 100 loop




ra := std_ulogic_vector(resize(signed(pseudorand(dlength * 8)), 32)) & x"00000000";




rb := std_ulogic_vector(resize(signed(pseudorand(vlength * 8)), 64));








d1.dividend <= ra when ra(63) = '0' else std_ulogic_vector( signed(ra));




d1.divisor <= rb when rb(63) = '0' else std_ulogic_vector( signed(rb));




d1.is_signed <= '1';




d1.neg_result <= ra(63) xor rb(63);




d1.is_extended <= '0';




d1.is_32bit <= '1';




d1.valid <= '1';








wait for clk_period;








d1.valid <= '0';

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;




assert d2.valid = '1';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



behave_rt := (others => '0');




if rb /= x"0000000000000000" then

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



q64 := std_ulogic_vector(signed(ra) / signed(rb));




if q64(63 downto 31) = x"00000000" & '0' or




q64(63 downto 31) = x"ffffffff" & '1' then




behave_rt := x"00000000" & q64(31 downto 0);




end if;

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



assert behave_rt = d2.write_reg_data




report "bad divwe expected " & to_hstring(behave_rt) & " got " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data) & " for ra = " & to_hstring(ra) & " rb = " & to_hstring(rb);




end if;




end loop;




end loop;




end loop;








 test divweu




report "test divweu";




divweu_loop : for vlength in 1 to 4 loop




for dlength in 1 to vlength loop




for i in 0 to 100 loop




ra := std_ulogic_vector(resize(unsigned(pseudorand(dlength * 8)), 32)) & x"00000000";




rb := std_ulogic_vector(resize(unsigned(pseudorand(vlength * 8)), 64));








d1.dividend <= ra;




d1.divisor <= rb;




d1.is_signed <= '0';




d1.neg_result <= '0';




d1.is_extended <= '0';




d1.is_32bit <= '1';




d1.valid <= '1';








wait for clk_period;








d1.valid <= '0';

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;




assert d2.valid = '1';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



behave_rt := (others => '0');




if unsigned(rb(31 downto 0)) > unsigned(ra(63 downto 32)) then




behave_rt := std_ulogic_vector(unsigned(ra) / unsigned(rb));




end if;

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



assert behave_rt = d2.write_reg_data




report "bad divweu expected " & to_hstring(behave_rt) & " got " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data) & " for ra = " & to_hstring(ra) & " rb = " & to_hstring(rb);




end loop;




end loop;




end loop;








 test modsd




report "test modsd";




modsd_loop : for dlength in 1 to 8 loop




for vlength in 1 to dlength loop




for i in 0 to 100 loop




ra := std_ulogic_vector(resize(signed(pseudorand(dlength * 8)), 64));




rb := std_ulogic_vector(resize(signed(pseudorand(vlength * 8)), 64));








d1.dividend <= ra when ra(63) = '0' else std_ulogic_vector( signed(ra));




d1.divisor <= rb when rb(63) = '0' else std_ulogic_vector( signed(rb));




d1.is_signed <= '1';




d1.neg_result <= ra(63);




d1.is_extended <= '0';




d1.is_32bit <= '0';




d1.is_modulus <= '1';




d1.valid <= '1';








wait for clk_period;








d1.valid <= '0';

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;




assert d2.valid = '1';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



behave_rt := (others => '0');




if rb /= x"0000000000000000" then




behave_rt := std_ulogic_vector(signed(ra) rem signed(rb));




end if;

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



assert behave_rt = d2.write_reg_data




report "bad modsd expected " & to_hstring(behave_rt) & " got " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data);




end loop;




end loop;




end loop;








 test modud




report "test modud";




modud_loop : for dlength in 1 to 8 loop




for vlength in 1 to dlength loop




for i in 0 to 100 loop




ra := std_ulogic_vector(resize(unsigned(pseudorand(dlength * 8)), 64));




rb := std_ulogic_vector(resize(unsigned(pseudorand(vlength * 8)), 64));








d1.dividend <= ra;




d1.divisor <= rb;




d1.is_signed <= '0';




d1.neg_result <= '0';




d1.is_extended <= '0';




d1.is_32bit <= '0';




d1.is_modulus <= '1';




d1.valid <= '1';








wait for clk_period;








d1.valid <= '0';

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;




assert d2.valid = '1';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



behave_rt := (others => '0');




if rb /= x"0000000000000000" then




behave_rt := std_ulogic_vector(unsigned(ra) rem unsigned(rb));




end if;

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



assert behave_rt = d2.write_reg_data




report "bad modud expected " & to_hstring(behave_rt) & " got " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data);




end loop;




end loop;




end loop;








 test modsw




report "test modsw";




modsw_loop : for dlength in 1 to 4 loop




for vlength in 1 to dlength loop




for i in 0 to 100 loop




ra := std_ulogic_vector(resize(signed(pseudorand(dlength * 8)), 64));




rb := std_ulogic_vector(resize(signed(pseudorand(vlength * 8)), 64));








d1.dividend <= ra when ra(63) = '0' else std_ulogic_vector( signed(ra));




d1.divisor <= rb when rb(63) = '0' else std_ulogic_vector( signed(rb));




d1.is_signed <= '1';




d1.neg_result <= ra(63);




d1.is_extended <= '0';




d1.is_32bit <= '1';




d1.is_modulus <= '1';




d1.valid <= '1';








wait for clk_period;








d1.valid <= '0';

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;




assert d2.valid = '1';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



behave_rt := (others => '0');




if rb /= x"0000000000000000" then

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



rem32 := std_ulogic_vector(signed(ra(31 downto 0)) rem signed(rb(31 downto 0)));




if rem32(31) = '0' then




behave_rt := x"00000000" & rem32;




else




behave_rt := x"ffffffff" & rem32;




end if;




end if;

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



assert behave_rt = d2.write_reg_data




report "bad modsw expected " & to_hstring(behave_rt) & " got " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data);




end loop;




end loop;




end loop;








 test moduw




report "test moduw";




moduw_loop : for dlength in 1 to 4 loop




for vlength in 1 to dlength loop




for i in 0 to 100 loop




ra := std_ulogic_vector(resize(unsigned(pseudorand(dlength * 8)), 64));




rb := std_ulogic_vector(resize(unsigned(pseudorand(vlength * 8)), 64));








d1.dividend <= ra;




d1.divisor <= rb;




d1.is_signed <= '0';




d1.neg_result <= '0';




d1.is_extended <= '0';




d1.is_32bit <= '1';




d1.is_modulus <= '1';




d1.valid <= '1';








wait for clk_period;








d1.valid <= '0';

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



for j in 0 to 66 loop




wait for clk_period;




if d2.valid = '1' then




exit;




end if;




end loop;




assert d2.valid = '1';





divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



behave_rt := (others => '0');




if rb /= x"0000000000000000" then




behave_rt := x"00000000" & std_ulogic_vector(unsigned(ra(31 downto 0)) rem unsigned(rb(31 downto 0)));




end if;

divider: Return 0 for invalid and overflow cases, like P9 does
This adds logic to detect the cases where the quotient of the
division overflows the range of the output representation, and
return all zeroes in those cases, which is what POWER9 does.
To do this, we extend the dividend register by 1 bit and we do
an extra step in the division process to get a 2^64 bit of the
quotient, which ends up in the 'overflow' signal. This catches all
the cases where dividend >= 2^64 * divisor, including the case
where divisor = 0, and the divde/divdeu cases where RA >= RB.
Then, in the output stage, we also check that the result fits in
the representable range, which depends on whether the division is
a signed division or not, and whether it is a 32bit or 64bit
division. If dividend >= 2^64 or the result doesn't fit in the
representable range, write_data is set to 0 and write_cr_data to
0x20000000 (i.e. cr0.eq = 1).
POWER9 sets the top 32 bits of the result to zero for 32bit signed
divisions, and sets CR0 when RC=1 according to the 64bit value
(i.e. CR0.LT is always 0 for 32bit signed divisions, even if the
32bit result is negative). However, modsw with a negative result
sets the top 32 bits to all 1s. We follow suit.
This updates divider_tb to check the invalid cases as well as the
valid case.
This also fixes a small bug where the reset signal for the divider
was driven from rst when it should have been driven from core_rst.
Signedoffby: Paul Mackerras <paulus@ozlabs.org>
5 years ago



assert behave_rt(31 downto 0) = d2.write_reg_data(31 downto 0)




report "bad moduw expected " & to_hstring(behave_rt) & " got " & to_hstring(d2.write_reg_data);




end loop;




end loop;




end loop;








assert false report "end of test" severity failure;




wait;




end process;




end behave;
