|Configurable Assembler? firstname.lastname@example.org (Todd L. Cignetti) (1997-11-02)|
|Re: Configurable Assembler? email@example.com (Michael Meissner) (1997-11-03)|
|Re: Configurable Assembler? firstname.lastname@example.org (1997-11-07)|
|Re: Configurable Assembler? email@example.com (Robert Hansen) (1997-11-07)|
|Re: Configurable Assembler? firstname.lastname@example.org (1997-11-09)|
|From:||email@example.com (Mayan Moudgill)|
|Date:||9 Nov 1997 12:07:23 -0500|
Todd L. Cignetti <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
>I am looking for an assembler that allows me to specify the instructions
>and the corresponding opcodes. Basically, I need to add new opcodes to
>an existing instruction set.
A problem with using an arbitrary assembler is that it doesn't
necessarily support the executable format used by your system. This
may or may not be a concern for you.
The simplest way to do this is to see if your current system
assembler allows you to put arbitrary words in the text section
of your code; e.g. can your assembler handle:
add r3, r5, 100
.long 0x047f8000 ; this is machine code for new insn
add r4, r9, r3
If so, the simplest way to accomplish what you want is to
write a preprocessor that reads in the assembler file, convert
all the new instructions to their equivalent machine code, and
then run the system assembler on the output.
| Mayan Moudgill
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