C++ named requirements: BitmaskType
Defines a type that can be used to represent a set of constant values or any combination of those values. This trait is typically implemented by integer types, std::bitset, or enumerations (scoped and unscoped) with additional operator overloads.
The bitmask type supports a finite number of bitmask elements, which are distinct non-zero values of the bitmask type, such that, for any pair Ci and Cj, Ci & Ci is nonzero and Ci & Cj is zero. In addition, the value
0 is used to represent an empty bitmask, with no values set.
The bitwise operators operator&, operator|, operator^, operator~, operator&=, operator|=, and operator^= are defined for values of the bitmask type and have the same semantics as the corresponding built-in operators on unsigned integers would have if the bitmask elements were the distinct integer powers of two.
The following expressions are well-formed and have the following meaning for any BitmaskType:
|X |= Y||sets the value Y in the object X|
|X &= ~Y||clears the value Y in the object X|
|(X&Y) != 0||indicates that the value Y is set in the object X|
Each representable bitmask element is defined as a inline (since C++17)constexpr value of the bitmask type.
The following standard library types satisfy BitmaskType:
- std::regex_traits::char_class_type (since C++11)
- std::regex_constants::syntax_option_type (since C++11)
- std::regex_constants::match_flag_type (since C++11)
- std::launch (since C++11)
- std::filesystem::perms (since C++17)
- std::filesystem::copy_options (since C++17)
- std::filesystem::directory_options (since C++17)