PROLOG  NAME  SYNOPSIS  DESCRIPTION  RETURN VALUE  ERRORS  EXAMPLES  APPLICATION USAGE  RATIONALE  FUTURE DIRECTIONS  SEE ALSO  COPYRIGHT 


FMOD(3P) POSIX Programmer's Manual FMOD(3P)
This manual page is part of the POSIX Programmer's Manual. The Linux implementation of this interface may differ (consult the corresponding Linux manual page for details of Linux behavior), or the interface may not be implemented on Linux.
fmod, fmodf, fmodl — floatingpoint remainder value function
#include <math.h> double fmod(double x, double y); float fmodf(float x, float y); long double fmodl(long double x, long double y);
The functionality described on this reference page is aligned with the ISO C standard. Any conflict between the requirements described here and the ISO C standard is unintentional. This volume of POSIX.1‐2017 defers to the ISO C standard. These functions shall return the floatingpoint remainder of the division of x by y. An application wishing to check for error situations should set errno to zero and call feclearexcept(FE_ALL_EXCEPT) before calling these functions. On return, if errno is nonzero or fetestexcept(FE_INVALID  FE_DIVBYZERO  FE_OVERFLOW  FE_UNDERFLOW) is nonzero, an error has occurred.
These functions shall return the value xi*y, for some integer i such that, if y is nonzero, the result has the same sign as x and magnitude less than the magnitude of y. If the correct value would cause underflow, and is not representable, a range error may occur, and fmod(), modf(), and fmodl() shall return 0.0, or (if the IEC 60559 FloatingPoint option is not supported) an implementationdefined value no greater in magnitude than DBL_MIN, FLT_MIN, and LDBL_MIN, respectively. If x or y is NaN, a NaN shall be returned, and none of the conditions below shall be considered. If y is zero, a domain error shall occur, and a NaN shall be returned. If x is infinite, a domain error shall occur, and a NaN shall be returned. If x is ±0 and y is not zero, ±0 shall be returned. If x is not infinite and y is ±Inf, x shall be returned. If the correct value would cause underflow, and is representable, a range error may occur and the correct value shall be returned.
These functions shall fail if: Domain Error The x argument is infinite or y is zero. If the integer expression (math_errhandling & MATH_ERRNO) is nonzero, then errno shall be set to [EDOM]. If the integer expression (math_errhandling & MATH_ERREXCEPT) is nonzero, then the invalid floatingpoint exception shall be raised. These functions may fail if: Range Error The result underflows. If the integer expression (math_errhandling & MATH_ERRNO) is nonzero, then errno shall be set to [ERANGE]. If the integer expression (math_errhandling & MATH_ERREXCEPT) is nonzero, then the underflow floatingpoint exception shall be raised. The following sections are informative.
None.
On error, the expressions (math_errhandling & MATH_ERRNO) and (math_errhandling & MATH_ERREXCEPT) are independent of each other, but at least one of them must be nonzero.
None.
None.
feclearexcept(3p), fetestexcept(3p), isnan(3p) Section 4.20, Treatment of Error Conditions for Mathematical Functions, math.h(0p)
Portions of this text are reprinted and reproduced in electronic
form from IEEE Std 1003.12017, Standard for Information
Technology  Portable Operating System Interface (POSIX), The
Open Group Base Specifications Issue 7, 2018 Edition, Copyright
(C) 2018 by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics
Engineers, Inc and The Open Group. In the event of any
discrepancy between this version and the original IEEE and The
Open Group Standard, the original IEEE and The Open Group
Standard is the referee document. The original Standard can be
obtained online at http://www.opengroup.org/unix/online.html .
Any typographical or formatting errors that appear in this page
are most likely to have been introduced during the conversion of
the source files to man page format. To report such errors, see
https://www.kernel.org/doc/manpages/reporting_bugs.html .
IEEE/The Open Group 2017 FMOD(3P)
Pages that refer to this page: math.h(0p)