Tom Lane wrote:
> Andrew Dunstan <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> writes:
>> Anyway, I think you probably need to load up the old debugger  and put a 
>> break point in the overlap function ... surely the error can't be in 
>> float4in or else we'd have seen other regression problems.
> One of the failing test cases is for seg_over_left, which is so trivial
> that it's pretty hard to believe even a Microsoft compiler could get it
> wrong ;-).  My bet is something wrong in segparse.y or possibly
> segscan.l, leading to garbage seg values being produced.  We've seen
> segparse.y trigger compiler bugs before --- look at its CVS history.

Loading up the debugger (I'm so happy not to have gdb-win32 now :-P), I
get some interesting stuff. My test case is "SELECT '1'::seg &&
'2'::seg" which should return false, but returns true.

I also tried seg_overlap('1'::seg,'2'::seg) to make the path easier, but
same problem - still returns 't' when it should return'f'.

The SEG parameters going into seg_overlap() look perfectly correct, and
seg_overlap() actually returns 0. But this is somehow later turned into
't'. Any pointers for where to look for how that happens?

For example, calling seg_same('1'::seg,'2'::seg) works fine, so it's not
something in general with bool functions, or with the input functions.
In fact, those two functions looks very very similar to me.


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