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Generalized Index-Set Splitting Christopher Barton Arie Tal Bob Blainey Jose Nelson Amaral

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Generalized Index-Set Splitting ● Overview ● Compile-time unknown split points ● Loops with multiple split points ● Removing “dead” inductive-branches ● Nested inductive branches ● Controlling Code Growth ● Results ● Conclusions

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Index-Set Splitting ● Divide the index-set (range) of a loop into sub-ranges ● Each sub-range represents a separate loop for (i=0; i < 100; i++) { if (i < 5) a[i] = 2 * a[i]; else a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } for (i=0; i < 5; i++) { a[i] = 2 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } for (i=5; i < 100; i++) { a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; }

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Compile-time Unknown Split Points ● When the lower-bound, upper-bound or split- point are unknown at compile time: for (i=0; i < 100; i++) { if (i < m) a[i] = 2 * a[i]; else a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } for (i=0; i < m; i++) { a[i] = 2 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } for (i=m; i < 100; i++) { a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } Problem: m may be smaller than 0 or greater than 100!

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Compile-time Unknown Split Points ● To overcome this problem, we will use the following sub-ranges: – First loop: 0 – min(m, 100) – Second loop: max(m,0) - 100 for (i=0; i < min(m,100); i++) { a[i] = 2 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } for (i=max(m,0); i < 100; i++) { a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; }

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for (i=max(m,0); i < 100; i++) { a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } Compile-time Unknown Split Points m ≤ 0: 0 < m < 100 100 ≤ m: for (i=0; i < min(m,100); i++) { a[i] = 2 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } second loop iterates from 0 to 100 for (i=max(m,0); i < 100; i++) { a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } first loop iterates from 0 to m second loop iterates from m to 100 for (i=max(m,0); i < 100; i++) { a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } for (i=0; i < min(m,100); i++) { a[i] = 2 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } first loop iterates from 0 to 100 for (i=0; i < min(m,100); i++) { a[i] = 2 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; }

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Compile-time Unknown Split Points ● In general: – Given a range with lower bound lb, upper bound ub, and split-point sp, we define two sub-ranges: ● lb to min(sp, ub) ● max(sp,lb) to ub for (i=lb; i < min(sp,ub); i++) { a[i] = 2 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } for (i=max(sp,lb); i < ub; i++) { a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } No other conditions are needed in addition to the loop structure

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Loops With Multiple Split Points ● Multiple split points can be handled iteratively ● Instead, we build a sub-range tree: for (i=0; i < 100; i++) { if (i < m) a[i] = 2 * a[i]; if (i < n) a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } 0,100 0,min(m,100)max(m,0), 100 0,min(m,n,100) max(0,n),min(m,100) max(m,0),min(n,100) max(m,n,0),100 if (i < m) if (i < n)

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Loops with multiple split points ● The first level in the sub-range tree corresponds to the original loop range for (i=0; i < 100; i++) { if (i < m) a[i] = 2 * a[i]; if (i < n) a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } 0,100 0,min(m,100)max(m,0), 100 0,min(m,n,100) max(0,n),min(m,100) max(m,0),min(n,100) max(m,n,0),100

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Loops with multiple split points ● The second level of the tree corresponds to the two loops created to remove the (i < m) inductive branch for (i=0; i < min(m,100); i++) { a[i] = 2 * a[i]; if (i < n) a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } for (i=max(m,0); i < 100; i++) { if (i < n) a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } 0,100 0,min(m,100)max(m,0), 100 0,min(m,n,100) max(0,n),min(m,100) max(m,0),min(n,100) max(m,n,0),100

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Removing Dead Inductive- Branches ● To easily remove dead inductive-branches, we mark the edges in the Then/Else to correspond with the condition for (i=max(0,n); i

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Removing Dead Inductive- Branches ● We examine the path that leads from the root of the sub-range tree to the desired sub- range node for (i=max(0,n); i

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Nested Inductive-branches ● Nested branches only split the nodes of the ranges to which they apply for (i=0; i < 100; i++) { if (i < m) a[i] = 2 * a[i]; else if (i < n) a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } 0,100 0,min(m,100)max(m,0), 100 max(m,0),min(n,100) max(m,n,0),100

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Nested Inductive-branches ● Nested branches only split the nodes of the ranges to which they apply ● The result will be three loops: for (i=max(m,n,0); i < 100; i++) { b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } 0,100 0,min(m,100) max(m,0), 100 max(m,0),min(n,100) max(m,n,0),100 for (i=0; i < min(m,100; i++) { a[i] = 2 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } for (i=max(m,0); i < min(n,100); i++) { a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; }

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Controlling Code Growth ● We descend down the sub-range tree using a greedy breadth-first approach for (i=0; i < 100; i++) { if (i < m) a[i] = 2 * a[i]; if (i < n) a[i] = 5 * a[i]; b[i] = a[i] * a[i]; } 0,100 0,min(m,100)max(m,0), 100 0,min(m,n,100) max(0,n),min(m,100) max(m,0),min(n,100) max(m,n,0),100

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Controlling Code Growth ● We stop when we reach all the leaf nodes, or the code growth limit ● The selected nodes designate the loops that will be generated for (i=0; i

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ISS Opportunities in SPEC2000

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Compilation Times for SPEC2000

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Runtimes for SPEC2000

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Conclusions ● Presented a technique to remove loop-variant branches from loops by splitting the original loop into several loops with varying ranges ● Implemented in IBM’s XL Compiler suite and showed ISS opportunities in benchmark suites ● Exploring ways ISS can be used to improve effectiveness of other optimizations

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