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|Home > Floating-point Programming > The effects of using flush-to-zero mode in floating-point|
In flush-to-zero mode, denormalized inputs are treated as zero. Results that are too small to be represented in a normalized number are replaced with zero.
With certain exceptions, flush-to-zero mode has the following effects on floating-point operations:
In flush-to-zero mode, an Input Denormal exception occurs whenever a denormalized number is used as an operand. An Underflow exception occurs when a result is flushed-to-zero.