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* Numerous drivers: Modernization and runtime tag lookup elimination AJR2020-10-181-19/+7
| | | | | * Substitute output finders for output().set_value * Use more array finders, particularly for keyboard ports
* mame/machine: simplified some handlers (nw) Ivan Vangelista2020-04-221-11/+11
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* src/mame: more misc MCFG removal (nw) Ivan Vangelista2018-12-041-7/+1
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* devcb3 Vas Crabb2018-07-071-1/+1
| | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | There are multiple issues with the current device callbacks: * They always dispatch through a pointer-to-member * Chained callbacks are a linked list so the branch unit can't predict the early * There's a runtime decision made on the left/right shift direction * There are runtime NULL checks on various objects * Binding a lambda isn't practical * Arbitrary transformations are not supported * When chaining callbacks it isn't clear what the MCFG_DEVCB_ modifiers apply to * It isn't possible to just append to a callback in derived configuration * The macros need a magic, hidden local called devcb * Moving code that uses the magic locals around is error-prone * Writing the MCFG_ macros to make a device usable is a pain * You can't discover applicable MCFG_ macros with intellisense * Macros are not scoped * Using an inappropriate macro isn't detected at compile time * Lots of other things This changeset overcomes the biggest obstacle to remving MCFG_ macros altogether. Essentially, to allow a devcb to be configured, call .bind() and expose the result (a bind target for the callback). Bind target methods starting with "set" repace the current callbacks; methods starting with "append" append to them. You can't reconfigure a callback after resolving it. There's no need to use a macro matching the handler signatures - use FUNC for everything. Current device is implied if no tag/finder is supplied (no need for explicit this). Lambdas are supported, and the memory space and offset are optional. These kinds of things work: * .read_cb().set([this] () { return something; }); * .read_cb().set([this] (offs_t offset) { return ~offset; }); * .write_cb().set([this] (offs_t offset, u8 data) { m_array[offset] = data; }); * .write_cb().set([this] (int state) { some_var = state; }); Arbitrary transforms are allowed, and they can modify offset/mask for example: * .read_cb().set(FUNC(my_state::handler)).transform([] (u8 data) { return bitswap<4>(data, 1, 3, 0, 2); }); * .read_cb().set(m_dev, FUNC(some_device::member)).transform([] (offs_t &offset, u8 data) { offset ^= 3; return data; }); It's possible to stack arbitrary transforms, at the cost of compile time (the whole transform stack gets inlined at compile time). Shifts count as an arbitrary transform, but mask/exor does not. Order of mask/shift/exor now matters. Modifications are applied in the specified order. These are NOT EQUIVALENT: * .read_cb().set(FUNC(my_state::handler)).mask(0x06).lshift(2); * .read_cb().set(FUNC(my_state::handler)).lshift(2).mask(0x06); The bit helper no longer reverses its behaviour for read callbacks, and I/O ports are no longer aware of the field mask. Binding a read callback to no-op is not supported - specify a constant. The GND and VCC aliases have been removed intentionally - they're TTL-centric, and were already being abused. Other quirks have been preserved, including write logger only logging when the data is non-zero (quite unhelpful in many of the cases where it's used). Legacy syntax is still supported for simple cases, but will be phased out. New devices should not have MCFG_ macros. I don't think I've missed any fundamental issues, but if I've broken something, let me know.
* More cleanup/streamlining of machine configuration and macros: Vas Crabb2018-05-151-0/+3
| | | | | | | | | | | | | * Get rid of implicit prefix for GFX decode names and prefix them all * Get rid of special macro for adding GFXDECODE in favour of constructor * Make empty GFX decode a static member of interface * Allow palette to be specified to GFXDECODE as a device finder * Removed diserial.h from emu.h as it's used relatively infrequently Also fix darkseal and vaportra propely. The palette device automatically attaches itself to a share with matching tag. The correct solution here is to rename one or the other out of the way, since it was never attached to a share before.
* forward universal references when setting callbacks in cases I noticed when ↵ Vas Crabb2018-02-221-1/+1
| | | | looking over merged PRs (nw)
* de-staticify initializations for mame/machine (#3251) wilbertpol2018-02-211-2/+2
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* API change: Memory maps are now methods of the owner class [O. Galibert] Olivier Galibert2018-02-121-0/+1
| | | | | Also, a lot more freedom happened, that's going to be more visible soon.
* updated mame/machine devices to device_add_mconfig (nw) Ivan Vangelista2017-05-261-1/+1
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* Move static data out of devices into the device types. This is a ↵ Vas Crabb2017-05-141-5/+5
| | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | significant change, so please pay attention. The core changes are: * Short name, full name and source file are no longer members of device_t, they are part of the device type * MACHINE_COFIG_START no longer needs a driver class * MACHINE_CONFIG_DERIVED_CLASS is no longer necessary * Specify the state class you want in the GAME/COMP/CONS line * The compiler will work out the base class where the driver init member is declared * There is one static device type object per driver rather than one per machine configuration Use DECLARE_DEVICE_TYPE or DECLARE_DEVICE_TYPE_NS to declare device type. * DECLARE_DEVICE_TYPE forward-declares teh device type and class, and declares extern object finders. * DECLARE_DEVICE_TYPE_NS is for devices classes in namespaces - it doesn't forward-declare the device type. Use DEFINE_DEVICE_TYPE or DEFINE_DEVICE_TYPE_NS to define device types. * These macros declare storage for the static data, and instantiate the device type and device finder templates. The rest of the changes are mostly just moving stuff out of headers that shouldn't be there, renaming stuff for consistency, and scoping stuff down where appropriate. Things I've actually messed with substantially: * More descriptive names for a lot of devices * Untangled the fantasy sound from the driver state, which necessitates breaking up sound/flip writes * Changed DECO BSMT2000 ready callback into a device delegate * Untangled Microprose 3D noise from driver state * Used object finders for CoCo multipak, KC85 D002, and Irem sound subdevices * Started to get TI-99 stuff out of the TI-990 directory and arrange bus devices properly * Started to break out common parts of Samsung ARM SoC devices * Turned some of FM, SID, SCSP DSP, EPIC12 and Voodoo cores into something resmbling C++ * Tried to make Z180 table allocation/setup a bit safer * Converted generic keyboard/terminal to not use WRITE8 - space/offset aren't relevant * Dynamically allocate generic terminal buffer so derived devices (e.g. teleprinter) can specify size * Imporved encapsulation of Z80DART channels * Refactored the SPC7110 bit table generator loop to make it more readable * Added wrappers for SNES PPU operations so members can be made protected * Factored out some boilerplate for YM chips with PSG * toaplan2 gfx * stic/intv resolution * Video System video * Out Run/Y-board sprite alignment * GIC video hookup * Amstrad CPC ROM box members * IQ151 ROM cart region * MSX cart IRQ callback resolution time * SMS passthrough control devices starting subslots I've smoke-tested several drivers, but I've probably missed something. Things I've missed will likely blow up spectacularly with failure to bind errors and the like. Let me know if there's more subtle breakage (could have happened in FM or Voodoo). And can everyone please, please try to keep stuff clean. In particular, please stop polluting the global namespace. Keep things out of headers that don't need to be there, and use things that can be scoped down rather than macros. It feels like an uphill battle trying to get this stuff under control while more of it's added.
* Remove emu.h from headers (nw) Olivier Galibert2017-02-111-1/+0
| | | | | | | | | | | | Per Vas' request. If the compile fails for you (i'm thinking osx and windows native debuggers here in particular), add '#include "emu.h"' as first include of the cpp files that fail. Due to our use of precompilation and forced inclusion, emu.h must be included as the very first non-comment thing we do if we want to be sure msvc compiles are identical to gcc/clang ones. Doing it directly instead of through an include increases the correctness probability by a magnitude.
* NOTICE (TYPE NAME CONSOLIDATION) Miodrag Milanovic2016-10-221-22/+22
| | | | | Use standard uint64_t, uint32_t, uint16_t or uint8_t instead of UINT64, UINT32, UINT16 or UINT8 also use standard int64_t, int32_t, int16_t or int8_t instead of INT64, INT32, INT16 or INT8
* Created a tiny_rom_entry structure for the purposes of rom_entry ↵ Nathan Woods2016-08-061-1/+1
| | | | | | | | declarations in code, and a first pass at the required core changes to unpack tiny_rom_entry structures at runtime. WARNING - I've done preliminary testing on a tiny build (pacman works), but nothing more. I know for a fact that a full compile fails
* Cleanup and version bumpmame0175 Miodrag Milanovic2016-06-291-4/+4
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* dec_lk201: keyclick [Bavarese] cracyc2016-06-231-13/+21
| | | | tll: all irqs (nw)
* rainbow: keyboard works for a few seconds (nw) cracyc2016-06-031-0/+20
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* reverting: Miodrag Milanovic2016-01-201-1/+1
| | | | | | | SHA-1: 1f90ceab075c4869298e963bf0a14a0aac2f1caa * tags are now strings (nw) fix start project for custom builds in Visual Studio (nw)
* tags are now strings (nw) Miodrag Milanovic2016-01-161-1/+1
| | | | fix start project for custom builds in Visual Studio (nw)
* overrides in drivers (nw) Miodrag Milanovic2015-12-061-9/+9
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* move mess into mame (nw) Miodrag Milanovic2015-09-301-0/+117