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Thu, 26 Jun 2008 00:23:16 -0300
Now I see all the things that make the use of those tools, but imagine
that i want
to use then on my works. I will have to write al the configs from the
by my self? And allmost all of the GNU softwares became with the same
the README, the INSTALL, the "configure", etc...
There's one IDE, or thing like that who make all of this alone?
As far as I know, kdevelop does the job, but I really like Vim as a program
2008/6/26 Ed <address@hidden>:
> Just a makefile is great so long as:
> - we all agree on library versions (i.e. we all have the same
> libraries installed - almost never true)
> - all the library versions people installed that our program will
> build against actually work (again not true, again they flood our
> mailing list with subtle errors because they have some ancient broken
> - our C compilers agree on the standards they implement (increasingly
> true, but still many edge cases)
> and users are happy that:
> - the only warning they get is their build fails (good news, they can
> mail us all to tell us the error message)
> - they're happy to edit a makefile to configure the program ("don't
> want that package? no problem edit line 474 of src/foo/Makefile to
> look more like this")
> Actually, just a makefile isn't so great.
> 2008/6/26 Michel Boaventura <address@hidden>:
>> Tanks a lot for the help. I will try it tomorrow. By the way, let me
>> ask some advices.
>> Im graduating on computer science, and all of my works on my disciplines
>> made to compile only using makefiles and nothing else. And my only tools
>> Vim, gcc and gdb.
>> I saw that pspp is made with a lot of sofisticated tools, like
>> ./configure and so on.
>> My doubts are: What is the advantages of use it, and do not make just
>> a makefile?
>> Do you guys use some IDE to make pspp, and how do you manage all of those
>> Thanks for the advices,
>> 2008/6/25 John Darrington <address@hidden>:
>>> On Wed, Jun 25, 2008 at 01:28:43PM -0300, Michel Boaventura wrote:
>>> Hello all,
>>> I'm trying to cross-compile pspp to run on windows, but i'm having some
>>> I've instaled mingw on my ubuntu, and then compile from source
>>> iconv,zlib and gsl
>>> with these arguments on configure:
>>> --prefix=/usr/local/i586-mingw32msvc/ --host=i586-mingw32msvc
>>> All of those work like a charm, and then I've tried to compile pspp,
>>> with the minimal requisites
>>> (--without-gui --without-libpq --without-libncurses
>>> --without-libplot), but it keep telling me that i dont
>>> have zlib neither libgsl. What im doing wrong?
>>> Look at the errors of configure:
>>> configure: WARNING: The following optional prerequisites are not
>>> You may wish to install them to obtain additional functionality:
>>> libreadline (which may itself require libncurses or libtermcap)
>>> configure: error: The following required prerequisites are not
>>> You must install them before PSPP can be built:
>>> libgsl (version 1.4 or later)
>>> Assuming that your mingw32 std C library is located in <xxx>
>>> you will need to set the following environment variables:
>>> If you're relying on pkg-config to find your mingw32 gsl library (or
>>> anything else) then you will need to set PKG_CONFIG_LIBDIR to the
>>> place where the ming32 gsl.pc file is located.
>>> Your --prefix argument is probably not what you wanted, this
>>> is the location where PSPP will be installed (on the target).
>>> After you've built PSPP, I find it best to do something like
>>> mkdir /tmp/pspp-target
>>> make install DESTDIR=/tmp/pspp-target
>>> cd /tmp/pspp-target
>>> tar -czf pspp-mingw.tar.gz .
>>> Then you can copy the tarball to your target platform and install it
>>> wherever you please.
>>> Hope this helps.
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>>> fingerprint = 8797 A26D 0854 2EAB 0285 A290 8A67 719C 2DE8 27B3
>>> See http://pgp.mit.edu or any PGP keyserver for public key.
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