See the full code at [src/test/java/com/example/test/util/TestUtil.
For more information, see .
%esi is a 64-bit value, but we’re running 64-bit tests on a 32-bit machine.
We need to make sure we have the right code for each of our 64-bit test cases.
By default, the JIT compiler ignores the 64-bitness of the machine. However, a JIT compiler is only ever used for a single test case. So you can override the default 64-bitness of your machine by setting jit.sx64.enabled to true, or by setting jit.sx64.enabled to false. The JIT will still use the default 64-bitness.
As a general rule, if you want to change the default behavior of the JIT compiler, it’s best to get it to ignore the 64-bitness of your machine. If you need to change the default behavior of your machine, you can put jit.sx64.enabled in the JIT compiler’s environment, and change its default jit.sx64.enabled to false. For more details about changing your machine’s default jit, follow this thread.
Note that the 64-bitness of the machine is always a very special case so, if you want to disable it, you’ll need to do your research first. In general, you can use JIT.sx64.enabled to set the default behavior of the JIT compiler, but I haven’t seen a lot of use for it.
It’s a bit strange to have the jit.sx64.enabled variable in your environment variables, because you can only set it once. But, if you want to prevent the JIT from compiling on a given machine, then you can set it from the beginning of your build process. The JIT is pretty much like the compiler is, but it gives you more control over what the compiled code is doing.
And you can always set it to the executable name it’s running on and you can find out what’s going on in your environment variables.
It looks like some weird stuff is going on in this code. It’s a bit weird to have this in your environment variables, because you can simply do a single thing and it works. It doesn’t make any sense to me that it’s actually an executable.