convertion from java to c#

I need to convert a code from java to c#, but I'm having problem with some operators.

"<<" and ">>>"

How can I write the last line of each command for() to c#?


for(i2= 0; i2 < TAMANHO_LL; i2++) 
{
   offset = (ll.Length - 1 - i2) * 8;
   ll[i] = (byte) ((tamBuffer >>> offset) & 0xFF); 
}

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for (i = 0; i < TAMANHO_LL; i++) 
{
   int shift = (TAMANHO_LL - 1 - i) * 8; 
   tamBloco += (logicalLength[i] & 0x000000FF) << shift; 
}

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Waldir-PRGAsked:
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Carl TawnSystems and Integration DeveloperCommented:
For the first one try:
for(i2= 0; i2 < TAMANHO_LL; i2++) 
{
   offset = (ll.Length - 1 - i2) * 8;
   ll[i] = (byte) (((unsigned long)tamBuffer >> offset) & 0xFF); 
}

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The second one should be ok as it is.

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starlite551Commented:
Yes because C# also supports Left and Right Shift Operators...
Carl TawnSystems and Integration DeveloperCommented:
Except >>> isn't a standard shift, hence the need to cast.
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wdosanjosCommented:
carl_tawn, I think your code is C++ not C#.  Here is the equivalent C# code:

for(i2= 0; i2 < TAMANHO_LL; i2++) 
{
   offset = (ll.Length - 1 - i2) * 8;
   ll[i] = (byte) ((((ulong)tamBuffer) >> offset) & 0xFF); 
}

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Or, if you define tamBuffer as either uint or ulong (unsigned integer types):

for(i2= 0; i2 < TAMANHO_LL; i2++) 
{
   offset = (ll.Length - 1 - i2) * 8;
   ll[i] = (byte) ((tamBuffer >> offset) & 0xFF); 
}

Open in new window


The second one is good, as carl_tawn already indicated.

More about C# right swift operator:
http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/xt18et0d%28v=VS.71%29.aspx
starlite551Commented:
triple shift isn`t supported so you may shift twice then once again to shift thrice..
Waldir-PRGAuthor Commented:
Perfect. I wasn't using the cast long.
Thanks a lot.
Waldir-PRGAuthor Commented:
Perfect. I wasn't using the cast "ulong".
Thanks a lot.
wdosanjosCommented:
starlite551, the >>> in Java is an unsigned right shift operator, ie shifts a zero into the leftmost position.  The >> is a signed right shift operator, so the left most position depends on the sign.  This distinction is necessary because Java does not have unsigned integer data types.

Since C# has unsigned integer data types, the >> operator cares about sign on int and long types, but it works as a Java >>> for the unsigned types (uint and ulong).

. Java Bitwise and Bit Shift Operators
  http://download.oracle.com/javase/tutorial/java/nutsandbolts/op3.html

. C# >> Operator
  http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/xt18et0d%28v=VS.71%29.aspx

I hope this helps.
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