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Because it still means we have to fight all the breakage it creates for
very small gains. It is a question of maintainance.
Granted for maintenance. But NetBSD cannot stall forever on a
increasingly obsolete GCC version. gcc 4.1, for example, has no specific
(integer and schedule) support for Core 2 architectures, if I am not
mistaken, this has been introduced in gcc 4.3. Now, there are the new
Penryn processor out there, with sse4, supported only in gcc 4.3. Etc.
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