00   Introduction
01   Getting started with Funcs, Vars, and Exprs
02   Processing images
03   Inspecting the generated code
04   Debugging with tracing, print, and print_when
05   Vectorize, parallelize, unroll and tile your code
06   Realizing Funcs over arbitrary domains
07   Multi-stage pipelines
08   Scheduling multi-stage pipelines
09   Multi-pass Funcs, update definitions, and reductions
10   AOT compilation part 1
10   AOT compilation part 2
11   Cross-compilation
12   Using the GPU
13   Tuples
14   The Halide type system
15   Generators part 1
15   Generators part 2
16   RGB images and memory layouts part 1
16   RGB images and memory layouts part 2
17   Reductions over non-rectangular domains
18   Factoring an associative reduction using rfactor
19   Wrapper Funcs
20   Cloning Funcs
21   Auto-Scheduler
21   Auto-Scheduler
// Halide tutorial lesson 4: Debugging with tracing, print, and print_when

// This lesson demonstrates how to follow what Halide is doing at runtime.

// On linux, you can compile and run it like so:
// g++ lesson_04*.cpp -g -I ../include -L ../bin -lHalide -lpthread -ldl -o lesson_04 -std=c++11
// LD_LIBRARY_PATH=../bin ./lesson_04

// On os x:
// g++ lesson_04*.cpp -g -I ../include -L ../bin -lHalide -o lesson_04 -std=c++11
// DYLD_LIBRARY_PATH=../bin ./lesson_04

// If you have the entire Halide source tree, you can also build it by
// running:
//    make tutorial_lesson_04_debugging_2
// in a shell with the current directory at the top of the halide
// source tree.

#include "Halide.h"
#include <stdio.h>
using namespace Halide;

int main(int argc, char **argv) {

    Var x("x"), y("y");

    // Printing out the value of Funcs as they are computed.
        // We'll define our gradient function as before.
        Func gradient("gradient");
        gradient(x, y) = x + y;

        // And tell Halide that we'd like to be notified of all
        // evaluations.

        // Realize the function over an 8x8 region.
        printf("Evaluating gradient\n");
        Buffer<int> output = gradient.realize(8, 8);
        // Click to show output ...

        // This will print out all the times gradient(x, y) gets
        // evaluated.

        // Now that we can snoop on what Halide is doing, let's try our
        // first scheduling primitive. We'll make a new version of
        // gradient that processes each scanline in parallel.
        Func parallel_gradient("parallel_gradient");
        parallel_gradient(x, y) = x + y;

        // We'll also trace this function.

        // Things are the same so far. We've defined the algorithm, but
        // haven't said anything about how to schedule it. In general,
        // exploring different scheduling decisions doesn't change the code
        // that describes the algorithm.

        // Now we tell Halide to use a parallel for loop over the y
        // coordinate. On Linux we run this using a thread pool and a task
        // queue. On OS X we call into grand central dispatch, which does
        // the same thing for us.

        // This time the printfs should come out of order, because each
        // scanline is potentially being processed in a different
        // thread. The number of threads should adapt to your system, but
        // on linux you can control it manually using the environment
        // variable HL_NUM_THREADS.
        printf("\nEvaluating parallel_gradient\n");
        parallel_gradient.realize(8, 8);
        // Click to show output ...

    // Printing individual Exprs.
        // trace_stores() can only print the value of a
        // Func. Sometimes you want to inspect the value of
        // sub-expressions rather than the entire Func. The built-in
        // function 'print' can be wrapped around any Expr to print
        // the value of that Expr every time it is evaluated.

        // For example, say we have some Func that is the sum of two terms:
        Func f;
        f(x, y) = sin(x) + cos(y);

        // If we want to inspect just one of the terms, we can wrap
        // 'print' around it like so:
        Func g;
        g(x, y) = sin(x) + print(cos(y));

        printf("\nEvaluating sin(x) + cos(y), and just printing cos(y)\n");
        g.realize(4, 4);
        // Click to show output ...

    // Printing additional context.
        // print can take multiple arguments. It prints all of them
        // and evaluates to the first one. The arguments can be Exprs
        // or constant strings. This can be used to print additional
        // context alongside the value:
        Func f;
        f(x, y) = sin(x) + print(cos(y), "<- this is cos(", y, ") when x =", x);

        printf("\nEvaluating sin(x) + cos(y), and printing cos(y) with more context\n");
        f.realize(4, 4);
        // Click to show output ...

        // It can be useful to split expressions like the one above
        // across multiple lines to make it easier to turn on and off
        // printing certain values while debugging.
        Expr e = cos(y);
        // Uncomment the following line to print the value of cos(y)
        // e = print(e, "<- this is cos(", y, ") when x =", x);
        Func g;
        g(x, y) = sin(x) + e;
        g.realize(4, 4);

    // Conditional printing
        // Both print and trace_stores can produce a lot of output. If
        // you're looking for a rare event, or just want to see what
        // happens at a single pixel, this amount of output can be
        // difficult to dig through. Instead, the function print_when
        // can be used to conditionally print an Expr. The first
        // argument to print_when is a boolean Expr. If the Expr
        // evaluates to true, it returns the second argument and
        // prints all of the arguments. If the Expr evaluates to false
        // it just returns the second argument and does not print.

        Func f;
        Expr e = cos(y);
        e = print_when(x == 37 && y == 42, e, "<- this is cos(y) at x, y == (37, 42)");
        f(x, y) = sin(x) + e;
        printf("\nEvaluating sin(x) + cos(y), and printing cos(y) at a single pixel\n");
        f.realize(640, 480);
        // Click to show output ...

        // print_when can also be used to check for values you're not expecting:
        Func g;
        e = cos(y);
        e = print_when(e < 0, e, "cos(y) < 0 at y ==", y);
        g(x, y) = sin(x) + e;
        printf("\nEvaluating sin(x) + cos(y), and printing whenever cos(y) < 0\n");
        g.realize(4, 4);
        // Click to show output ...

    // Printing expressions at compile-time.
        // The code above builds up a Halide Expr across several lines
        // of code. If you're programmatically constructing a complex
        // expression, and you want to check the Expr you've created
        // is what you think it is, you can also print out the
        // expression itself using C++ streams:
        Var fizz("fizz"), buzz("buzz");
        Expr e = 1;
        for (int i = 2; i < 100; i++) {
            if (i % 3 == 0 && i % 5 == 0) e += fizz*buzz;
            else if (i % 3 == 0) e += fizz;
            else if (i % 5 == 0) e += buzz;
            else e += i;
        std::cout << "Printing a complex Expr: " << e << "\n";
        // Click to show output ...

    return 0;