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The type of each index argument depends on the type it is indexing into. When indexing into a (optionally packed) structure, only i32 integer constants are allowed (when using a vector of indices they must all be the same i32 integer constant). When indexing into an array, pointer or vector, integers of any width are allowed, and they are not required to be constant. These integers are treated as signed values where relevant.


For example, let’s consider a C code fragment and how it gets compiled to LLVM:

The LLVM code generated by Clang is:

In the example above, the first index is indexing into the ‘ %struct.ST* ’ type, which is a pointer, yielding a ‘ %struct.ST ’ = ‘ { i32, double, %struct.RT } ’ type, a structure. The second index indexes into the third element of the structure, yielding a ‘ %struct.RT ’ = ‘ { i8 , [10 x [20 x i32]], i8 } ’ type, another structure. The third index indexes into the second element of the structure, yielding a ‘ [10 x [20 x i32]] ’ type, an array. The two dimensions of the array are subscripted into, yielding an ‘ i32 ’ type. The ‘ getelementptr ’ instruction returns a pointer to this element, thus computing a value of ‘ i32* ’ type.

Note that it is perfectly legal to index partially through a structure, returning a pointer to an inner element. Because of this, the LLVM code for the given testcase is equivalent to:

If the inbounds keyword is present, the result value of the getelementptr is a poison value if the base pointer is not an in bounds address of an allocated object, or if any of the addresses that would be formed by successive addition of the offsets implied by the indices to the base address with infinitely precise signed arithmetic are not an in bounds address of that allocated object. The in bounds addresses for an allocated object are all the addresses that point into the object, plus the address one byte past the end. The only in bounds address for a null pointer in the default address-space is the null pointer itself. In cases where the base is a vector of pointers the inbounds keyword applies to each of the computations element-wise.

If the inbounds keyword is not present, the offsets are added to the base address with silently-wrapping two’s complement arithmetic. If the offsets have a different width from the pointer, they are sign-extended or truncated to the width of the pointer. The result value of the getelementptr may be outside the object pointed to by the base pointer. The result value may not necessarily be used to access memory though, even if it happens to point into allocated storage. See the Pointer Aliasing Rules section for more information.

In a kingdom by the sea

I was a child and she was a child, In this kingdom by the sea , But we loved with a love that was more than love — I and my Annabel Lee …”

In this kingdom by the sea

The poet is using the refraining line “In a kingdom by the sea.” This appears in the second line of each stanza, and recurs in the final line of the third stanza, drawing readers’ attention, and contributing to its meter and rhythm.

Do not go gentle into that good night , Old age should burn and rave at close of day; Rage, rage against the dying of the light

Do not go gentle into that good night

And you, my father, there on the sad height, Curse, bless, me now with your fierce tears, I pray. Do not go gentle into that good night . Rage, rage against the dying of the light .”

This is very a famous poem using repetitions of the refrain, “Do not go gentle into that good night,” and “Rage, rage against the dying of the light.” These refrains make the poem catchy and easy to remember.

“The woods are lovely, dark, and deep, But I have promises to keep,

And miles to go before I sleep , And miles to go before I sleep .”

And miles to go before I sleep

Frost has used a repeated refrain in only the last stanza, as he utters, “And miles to go before I sleep.” It gives rhythm to the poem, and lays emphasis on this idea of doing many things before dying.

“The shades of night were falling fast… A banner with the strange device, Excelsior!


There in the twilight cold and gray, Lifeless, but beautiful, he lay… A Womens HegenPaPlain Trousers Freequent Classic Cheap Price uY8sGK3v
fell like a falling star, Excelsior!

The poet makes use of refrain “Excelsior!” throughout the entire poem, creating rhythm and drawing the attention of readers.

“The poet pursues his beautiful theme ; The preacher his golden beatitude … Of the properly scholarly oversized mandarin collar shirt dress Black Maison Martin Margiela Cheap Pictures S4BGHb
— The highly desirable, the very advisable, The hardly acquirable, properly scholarly attitude .”

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In this poem, Crapsey uses the refrain, “properly scholarly attitude” to highlight the theme of being a poet having proper scholarly attitude.

O Captain ! my Captain ! rise up and hear the bells; Rise up — for you the flag is flung — for you the bugle trills…”

O Captain my Captain for you

The poet uses refrain throughout this poem to emphasize the mournful theme. See the repetition of the words “captain,” “rise up,” and “for you” in just these two lines. This theme continues throughout.







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