Maxim Fomin <> changed:

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--- Comment #2 from Maxim Fomin <> 2012-09-21 09:05:26 PDT 
(In reply to comment #0)
> This code should fail to compile, but doesn't.
> struct S
> {
>     @disable this();
> }
> void main()
> {
>     auto s = S();
> }

Actually it is consistent with current D implementation (whether you like it or
not). The root of this issue is that S() is neither "implicit constructor" nor
struct literal - it is default initializer for struct. Currently structs can be
initialized at runtime by four methods: default initializer, struct literal,
constructor or opCall. In the example you block ctor but not default
initializer. This is why S() works, but S.__ctor() as expected doesn't.

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