It is true that FunC code is typically compiled into the Fift language, which is a lower-level language for the TON Virtual Machine. However, decompiling Fift code back into FunC code is a non-trivial task and may not be possible in all cases.
Decompiling code involves converting a
lower-level representation of a program, like
assembly, back into a higher-level source code that is more easily readable by humans. While it is theoretically possible to reverse-engineer Fift code back into FunC, there are several challenges involved:
Loss of information: During the compilation process, some high-level abstractions and language-specific constructs in the FunC code may be lost or transformed in a way that makes them difficult to recover.
Ambiguity: The Fift code may not have a unique FunC representation. Decompiling the Fift code might result in multiple valid FunC code versions, making it difficult to determine the original source.
Optimization: Compiler optimizations can further complicate the decompilation process, as they can change the structure and flow of the code.
Manual effort: Decompiling Fift code back into FunC may require significant manual effort, as there might not be an existing tool for this specific purpose. The process would likely involve understanding the Fift code, reverse-engineering the logic, and then recreating the FunC code from scratch.
Considering these challenges, decompiling Fift code back into FunC is generally not practical or efficient. Instead, it is recommended to maintain and work with the original FunC source code whenever possible.