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perl 1.0 patch 12: scripts made by a2p doen't handle leading white space right on...
[perl5.git] / config.h.SH
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1case $CONFIG in
2'')
3 if test ! -f config.sh; then
4 ln ../config.sh . || \
5 ln ../../config.sh . || \
6 ln ../../../config.sh . || \
7 (echo "Can't find config.sh."; exit 1)
8 echo "Using config.sh from above..."
9 fi
10 . config.sh
11 ;;
12esac
13echo "Extracting config.h (with variable substitutions)"
14cat <<!GROK!THIS! >config.h
15/* config.h
16 * This file was produced by running the config.h.SH script, which
17 * gets its values from config.sh, which is generally produced by
18 * running Configure.
19 *
20 * Feel free to modify any of this as the need arises. Note, however,
21 * that running config.h.SH again will wipe out any changes you've made.
22 * For a more permanent change edit config.sh and rerun config.h.SH.
23 */
24
25
26/* EUNICE:
27 * This symbol, if defined, indicates that the program is being compiled
28 * under the EUNICE package under VMS. The program will need to handle
29 * things like files that don't go away the first time you unlink them,
30 * due to version numbering. It will also need to compensate for lack
31 * of a respectable link() command.
32 */
33/* VMS:
34 * This symbol, if defined, indicates that the program is running under
35 * VMS. It is currently only set in conjunction with the EUNICE symbol.
36 */
37#$d_eunice EUNICE /**/
38#$d_eunice VMS /**/
39
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40/* CPP:
41 * This symbol contains the first part of the string which will invoke
42 * the C preprocessor on the standard input and produce to standard
43 * output. Typical value of "cc -E" or "/lib/cpp".
44 */
45/* CPPMINUS:
46 * This symbol contains the second part of the string which will invoke
47 * the C preprocessor on the standard input and produce to standard
48 * output. This symbol will have the value "-" if CPP needs a minus
49 * to specify standard input, otherwise the value is "".
50 */
51#define CPP "$cpp"
52#define CPPMINUS "$cppminus"
53
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54/* BCOPY:
55 * This symbol, if defined, indicates that the bcopy routine is available
56 * to copy blocks of memory. Otherwise you should probably use memcpy().
57 */
58#$d_bcopy BCOPY /**/
59
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60/* CHARSPRINTF:
61 * This symbol is defined if this system declares "char *sprintf()" in
62 * stdio.h. The trend seems to be to declare it as "int sprintf()". It
63 * is up to the package author to declare sprintf correctly based on the
64 * symbol.
65 */
66#$d_charsprf CHARSPRINTF /**/
67
68/* index:
69 * This preprocessor symbol is defined, along with rindex, if the system
70 * uses the strchr and strrchr routines instead.
71 */
72/* rindex:
73 * This preprocessor symbol is defined, along with index, if the system
74 * uses the strchr and strrchr routines instead.
75 */
76#$d_index index strchr /* cultural */
77#$d_index rindex strrchr /* differences? */
78
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79/* STATBLOCKS:
80 * This symbol is defined if this system has a stat structure declaring
81 * st_blksize and st_blocks.
82 */
83#$d_statblks STATBLOCKS /**/
84
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85/* STDSTDIO:
86 * This symbol is defined if this system has a FILE structure declaring
87 * _ptr and _cnt in stdio.h.
88 */
89#$d_stdstdio STDSTDIO /**/
90
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91/* STRUCTCOPY:
92 * This symbol, if defined, indicates that this C compiler knows how
93 * to copy structures. If undefined, you'll need to use a block copy
94 * routine of some sort instead.
95 */
96#$d_strctcpy STRUCTCOPY /**/
97
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98/* TMINSYS:
99 * This symbol is defined if this system declares "struct tm" in
100 * in <sys/time.h> rather than <time.h>. We can't just say
101 * -I/usr/include/sys because some systems have both time files, and
102 * the -I trick gets the wrong one.
103 */
104#$d_tminsys TMINSYS /**/
105
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106/* vfork:
107 * This symbol, if defined, remaps the vfork routine to fork if the
108 * vfork() routine isn't supported here.
109 */
110#$d_vfork vfork fork /**/
111
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112/* VOIDSIG:
113 * This symbol is defined if this system declares "void (*signal())()" in
114 * signal.h. The old way was to declare it as "int (*signal())()". It
115 * is up to the package author to declare things correctly based on the
116 * symbol.
117 */
118#$d_voidsig VOIDSIG /**/
119
120/* STDCHAR:
121 * This symbol is defined to be the type of char used in stdio.h.
122 * It has the values "unsigned char" or "char".
123 */
124#define STDCHAR $stdchar /**/
125
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126/* VOIDFLAGS:
127 * This symbol indicates how much support of the void type is given by this
128 * compiler. What various bits mean:
129 *
130 * 1 = supports declaration of void
131 * 2 = supports arrays of pointers to functions returning void
132 * 4 = supports comparisons between pointers to void functions and
133 * addresses of void functions
134 *
135 * The package designer should define VOIDUSED to indicate the requirements
136 * of the package. This can be done either by #defining VOIDUSED before
137 * including config.h, or by defining defvoidused in Myinit.U. If the
138 * level of void support necessary is not present, defines void to int.
139 */
140#ifndef VOIDUSED
141#define VOIDUSED $defvoidused
142#endif
143#define VOIDFLAGS $voidflags
144#if (VOIDFLAGS & VOIDUSED) != VOIDUSED
145#$define void int /* is void to be avoided? */
146#$define M_VOID /* Xenix strikes again */
147#endif
148
149!GROK!THIS!