This is a rather confusing message though. The problem is with the variable cmp.
The problem is that the variable cmp is used by the compiler to determine which segment of memory to use for the two operands. But even if you’re lucky and you get a segmentation fault, the compiler also doesn’t know where the fault is, because sigsegv doesn’t mean “segment fault”.
Segmentation faults are a common cause of bugs in compilers and programs. In fact, it’s a common mistake to use the same variable name for both operands. The problem is that the compiler does not know which of the two operands is the one that has the fault. With only one operand, the compiler can see that the operand is not being used, but it has no idea where it is in memory.
The problem is that the compiler has to figure out which of the two operands is the actual one that caused the segmentation fault. The solution is to make the compiler use multiple operands.
This is a common problem for multiple-operand compares, where one operand is not being used. This problem is actually why you need to separate the memory addresses of the operands.
The problem is when you write code that compiles into two separate parts. If the compiler doesn’t know where one operand is in memory, then when it tries to use the other operand, it can’t, so it has to throw a segmentation fault. The solution is to separate the operands.
In a multiple-operand compare, you can put the operand(s) in separate variables, and then the compiler will know where to put them in memory. If you put the operand(s) in separate variables, and then you write code that compiles into two separate parts, the compiler can still use the first operand.
The only thing that I can think of is that for some reason the compiler wants to replace a piece of memory with a piece of code. The compiler doesn’t care about what the piece of code actually is, but the piece of code does care about what it’s looking for. So, the compiler tries to replace the pieces of the memory it has to replace it with, and this is a good thing. We’ll see just how the compiler can make such a mistake.
The reason that the compiler cannot insert two separate copies of memory into the program is because the compiler cannot access the memory because it is segmented. The compiler is not allowed to access memory segments other than the ones that they are assigned to. So, if you try to store something in a segment that the compiler does not have access to, the compiler will have no way of knowing what you are doing.
Segmentation faults occur when you try to access an address that is not the segment you are in. What happens here is that the compiler tries to access the memory using the segment that is assigned to the address, which is not the segment that you are in. Instead of accessing the memory as a whole, the compiler can only access the memory that is contained in the segment.