T* operator +(T* x, int y); T* operator +(T* x, uint y); T* operator +(T* x, long y); T* operator +(T* x, ulong y); T* operator +(int x, T* y); T* operator +(uint x, T* y); T* operator +(long x, T* y); T* operator +(ulong x, T* y); T* operator -(T* x, int y); T* operator -(T* x, uint y); T* operator -(T* x, long y); T* operator -(T* x, ulong y); long operator -(T* x, T* y);Paragraph 21 Given an expression P of a pointer type T* and an expression N of type int, uint, long, or ulong, the expressions P + N and N + P compute the pointer value of type T* that results from adding N * sizeof(T) to the address given by P. 2 Likewise, the expression P -N computes the pointer value of type T* that results from subtracting N * sizeof(T) from the address given by P. Paragraph 31 Given two expressions, P and Q, of a pointer type T*, the expression P -Q computes the difference between the addresses given by P and Q and then divides that difference by sizeof(T). 2 The type of the result is always long. 3 In effect, P -Q is computed as ((long)(P) -(long)(Q)) / sizeof(T). [Example: For example:

using System; class Test { static void Main() { unsafe { int* values = stackalloc int[20]; int* p = &values[1]; int* q = &values[15]; Console.WriteLine("p - q = {0}", p - q); Console.WriteLine("q - p = {0}", q - p); } } }which produces the output:

p - q = -14 q - p = 14end example] Paragraph 41 If a pointer arithmetic operation overflows the domain of the pointer type, the result is truncated in an implementation-defined fashion, but no exceptions are produced.

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