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|= Reverse Debugging with GDB =
Beginning with the 7.0 release in September 2009, gdb now includes support for a whole new way of debugging
called "reverse debugging" -- meaning that gdb can allow you to "step" or "continue" your program backward
in "time", reverting it to an earlier execution state.
Reverse debugging is only supported for a limited (but growing) number of gdb targets, including:
* Certain remote targets including the Simics and SID simulators, and "Undo-db"
* The [[ProcessRecord | Process Record and Replay]] target for native linux.
Anyone who has used a debugger has probably had the experience of
suddenly realizing that you have accidentally gone too far -- the
event you were looking for has passed, and you missed seeing it. With
reverse debugging, instead of starting the program over from the
beginning and repeating your entire (possibly lengthy) debugging
session, you can simply set a breakpoint at an earlier point in the
program, and "reverse-continue", causing the program to back up and
"undo itself" to that earlier point, from which you can proceed
forward again. Or, you can "reverse-step" and "reverse-next" to
back up one program statement at a time (just like normal "step" and
"next" take you forward by one program statement).
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