问题描述:

(I've seen these questions (Convert Bytes to Int / uint in C and Converting Byte Array To Int24) but they seem more complicated than what I am trying to do, so I thought I would ask.)

I'm doing some LED matrix programming in Arduino/Wiring. For reasons probably not relevant here I have a byte array representing a "bit state" of a LED row, which I use to buffer the result of other operations. To actually set the LEDs (I'm using the Maxim 7219 chip), I need to derive an integer from the byte array.

Using the Arduino/Wiring bitWrite method, my little stripped down example routine below works but I am wondering if there is a C method which would be faster than looping.

 byte dog[8] = {0,0,1,1,1,1,1,0};

byte cat;

for (int i = 0; i < 8; i++){

bitWrite(cat, i, dog[7-i]);

}

网友答案:

You could unroll the loop:

bitWrite(cat, 0, dog[7]);
bitWrite(cat, 1, dog[6]);
bitWrite(cat, 2, dog[5]);
bitWrite(cat, 3, dog[4]);
bitWrite(cat, 4, dog[3]);
bitWrite(cat, 5, dog[2]);
bitWrite(cat, 6, dog[1]);
bitWrite(cat, 7, dog[0]);

Or set the bits without a library function (only works if the bytes are guaranteed to be either 0 or 1):

cat = (dog[7] << 0) |
      (dog[6] << 1) |
      (dog[5] << 2) |
      (dog[4] << 3) |
      (dog[3] << 4) |
      (dog[2] << 5) |
      (dog[1] << 6) |
      (dog[0] << 7);

But there's nothing built into C to do this with a single command so it probably won't get much faster than that.

EDIT: With some bit-twiddling tricks this can be (probably) sped up a little. Something like the following should work on a little-endian 32-bit processor:

uint32_t int_dog = (uint32_t*)dog;
uint32_t t0, t1;

t0 = int_dog[0];   // .......3.......2.......1.......0
t0 |= t0 << 9;     // ......23......12......01.......0
t0 |= t0 << 18;    // ....0123.....012......01.......0
t1 = int_dog[1];   // .......7.......6.......5.......4
t1 |= t1 << 9;     // ......67......56......45.......4
t1 |= t1 << 18;    // ....4567.....456......45.......4
cat = (t0 >> 20) | (t1 >> 24);
网友答案:

It's pretty trashy, but you can do that with goto labels:

byte dog[8] = {0,0,1,1,1,1,1,0};
byte cat;
int i = 0;

BitWriteBeginning:    
bitWrite(cat, i, dog[7-i]);
i++
if (i < 8)
   goto BitWriteBeginning;

But even, i'm not sure it will be more efficient. It still a condition to evaluate, and the compiler probably can't optimize that (for instance put i in ecx).

So you can do even more ugly (:D), with putting register label before int i = 0; .

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