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FreeBSD 11.0 - man page for fmal (freebsd section 3)

FMA(3)							   BSD Library Functions Manual 						    FMA(3)

fma, fmaf, fmal -- fused multiply-add
Math Library (libm, -lm)
#include <math.h> double fma(double x, double y, double z); float fmaf(float x, float y, float z); long double fmal(long double x, long double y, long double z);
The fma(), fmaf(), and fmal() functions return (x * y) + z, computed with only one rounding error. Using the ordinary multiplication and addition operators, by contrast, results in two roundings: one for the intermediate product and one for the final result. For instance, the expression 1.2e100 * 2.0e208 - 1.4e308 produces infinity due to overflow in the intermediate product, whereas fma(1.2e100, 2.0e208, -1.4e308) returns approximately 1.0e308. The fused multiply-add operation is often used to improve the accuracy of calculations such as dot products. It may also be used to improve performance on machines that implement it natively. The macros FP_FAST_FMA, FP_FAST_FMAF and FP_FAST_FMAL may be defined in <math.h> to indicate that fma(), fmaf(), and fmal() (respectively) have comparable or faster speed than a multiply operation followed by an add opera- tion.
In general, these routines will behave as one would expect if x * y + z were computed with unbounded precision and range, then rounded to the precision of the return type. However, on some platforms, if z is NaN, these functions may not raise an exception even when the computation of x * y would have otherwise generated an invalid exception.
fenv(3), math(3)
The fma(), fmaf(), and fmal() functions conform to ISO/IEC 9899:1999 (``ISO C99''). A fused multiply-add operation with virtually identical characteristics appears in IEEE draft standard 754R.
The fma() and fmaf() routines first appeared in FreeBSD 5.4, and fmal() appeared in FreeBSD 6.0.
January 22, 2005 BSD

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