core125: restart init after glibc uodate
[people/pmueller/ipfire-2.x.git] / config / netpbm / config.mk
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1####This file was automatically created by 'configure.'
2####Many variables are set twice -- a generic setting, then
3####a system-specific override at the bottom of the file.
4####
5# This is a make file inclusion, to be included in all the Netpbm make
6# files.
7
8# This file is meant to contain variable settings that customize the
9# build for a particular target system configuration.
10
11# The distribution contains the file config.mk.in. You edit
12# config.mk.in in ways relevant to your particular environment
13# to create config.mk. The "configure" program will do this
14# for you in simple cases.
15
16# Some of the variables that the including make file must set for this
17# file to work:
18#
19# SRCDIR: The directory at the top of the Netpbm source tree. Note that
20# this is typically a relative directory, and it must be relative to the
21# make file that includes this file.
22
23DEFAULT_TARGET = nonmerge
24#DEFAULT_TARGET = merge
25
26# Fiasco has some special requirements that make it fail to compile on
27# some systems, and since it isn't very important, just set this to "N"
28# and skip it on those systems unless you want to debug it and fix it.
29# OpenBSD:
30#BUILD_FIASCO = N
31BUILD_FIASCO = Y
32
33# The following are commands for the build process to use. These values
34# do not get built into anything.
35
36# The C compiler (including macro preprocessor)
37#CC = gcc
38# Note that 'cc' is usually an alias for whatever is the main compiler
39# on a system, e.g. the GNU Compiler on Linux.
40CC = cc
41
42# The linker.
43LD = $(CC)
44#LD = ld
45#Tru64:
46#LD = cc
47#LD = gcc
48
49#If the linker identified above is a compiler that invokes a linker
50#(as in 'cc foo.o -o foo'), set LINKERISCOMPILER. The main difference is
51#that we expect a compiler to take linker options in the '-Wl,-opt1,val1'
52#syntax whereas the actual linker would take '-opt1 val1'.
53LINKERISCOMPILER=Y
54#If $(LD) is 'ld':
55#LINKERISCOMPILER=N
56
57#LINKER_CAN_DO_EXPLICIT_LIBRARY means the linker specified above can
58#take a library as just another link object argument, as in 'ld
59#pnmtojpeg.o /usr/local/lib/libjpeg.so ...' as opposed to requiring a
60#-l option as in 'ld pnmtojpeg.o -L/usr/local/lib -l jpeg'.
61#This variable controls how 'libopt' gets built. Note that with some
62#linkers, you can specify a shared library explicitly, but then it has
63#to live in that exact place at run time. That's not good enough for us.
64
65LINKER_CAN_DO_EXPLICIT_LIBRARY=N
66#GNU:
67#LINKER_CAN_DO_EXPLICIT_LIBRARY=Y
68
69# This is the name of the header file that declares the types
70# uint32_t, etc. This name is used as #include $(INTTYPES_H) .
71# Set to null if the types come automatically without including anything.
72
73# We have a report (2005.09.17) that on IRIX 5.3 with the native IDO
74# cc, inttypes.h and sys/types.h conflict (and Netpbm programs include
75# sys/types for other things), so for that environment, <inttypes.h>
76# won't work, but "inttypes_netpbm.h" might.
77
78INTTYPES_H = <inttypes.h>
79# Linux libc5:
80#INTTYPES_H = <types.h>
81# Solaris:
82# Solaris has <sys/inttypes.h>, but it doesn't define int_fast2_t, etc.
83#INTTYPES_H = "inttypes_netpbm.h"
84# Others:
85#INTTYPES_H = <sys/stdint.h>
86#INTTYPES_H = <sys/types.h>
87# The automatically generated Netpbm version:
88#INTTYPES_H = "inttypes_netpbm.h"
89
90# HAVE_INT64 tells whether, assuming you include the header indicated by
91# INTTYPES_H, you have the int64_t type and related stuff. (If you don't
92# the build will omit certain code that does 64 bit computations).
93HAVE_INT64 = Y
94#HAVE_INT64 = N
95
96# CC and LD are for building the Netpbm programs, which are not necessarily
97# intended to run on the same system on which Make is running. But when we
98# build a build tool such as Libopt, it is meant to run only on the same
99# system on which the Make is running. The variables below define programs
100# to use to compile and link build tools.
101CC_FOR_BUILD = $(CC)
102LD_FOR_BUILD = $(LD)
103CFLAGS_FOR_BUILD = $(CFLAGS)
104LDFLAGS_FOR_BUILD = $(LDFLAGS)
105
106# MAKE is set automatically by Make to what was used to invoke Make.
107
108INSTALL = $(SRCDIR)/buildtools/install.sh
109#Solaris:
110#INSTALL = /usr/ucb/install
111#Tru64:
112#INSTALL = installbsd
113#OSF1:
114#INSTALL = $(SRCDIR)/buildtools/installosf
115#Red Hat Linux:
116#INSTALL = install
117
118# STRIPFLAG is the option you pass to the above install program to make it
119# strip unnecessary information out of binaries.
120STRIPFLAG = -s
121# If you don't want to strip the binaries, just leave it null:
122#STRIPFLAG =
123
124SYMLINK = ln -s
125# At least some Windows environments don't have any concept of symbolic
126# links, but direct copies are usually a passable alternative.
127#SYMLINK = cp
128
129#MANPAGE_FORMAT is "nroff" or "cat". It determines in what format the
130#pointer man pages are installed (ready to nroff, or ready to cat).
131#A pointer man pages is just a single-paragraph pages that tells you there is
132#no man page for the program, to look at the HTML documentation instead.
133MANPAGE_FORMAT = nroff
134#MANPAGE_FORMAT = cat
135
136AR = ar
137RANLIB = ranlib
138# IRIX, SCO don't have Ranlib:
139#RANLIB = true
140
141# LEX is the beginning of a shell command that runs a Lex-like
142# pattern matcher generator. Null string means there isn't any such
143# command. That means the build will skip parts that need one.
144
145LEX = flex
146# Solaris:
147# LEX = flex -e
148# Windows Mingw:
149# LEX =
150#
151# LEX = lex
152
153# C compiler options
154
155# gcc:
156# -ansi and -Werror should work too, but are not included
157# by default because there's no point in daring the build to fail.
158# -pedantic isn't a problem because it causes at worst a warning.
159#CFLAGS = -O3 -ffast-math -pedantic -fno-common \
160# -Wall -Wno-uninitialized -Wmissing-declarations -Wimplicit \
161# -Wwrite-strings -Wmissing-prototypes -Wundef
162# The merged programs have a main_XXX subroutine instead of main(),
163# which would cause a warning with -Wmissing-declarations or
164# -Wmissing-prototypes.
165#CFLAGS_MERGE = -Wno-missing-declarations -Wno-missing-prototypes
166# A user of DEC Tru64 4.0F in May 2000 needed -DLONG_32 for ppmtompeg,
167# but word size-sensitive code was removed from parallel.c in September 2004.
168# A user of Tru64 5.1A in July 2003 needed NOT to have -DLONG_32. In
169# theory, you need this if on your system, long is 32 bits and int is not.
170# But it may be completely irrelevant today.
171#Tru64:
172#CFLAGS = -O2 -std1 -DLONG_32
173#CFLAGS = -O2 -std1
174#AIX:
175#CFLAGS= -O3
176#HP-UX:
177#CFLAGS= -O3 -fPIC
178#IRIX:
179#CFLAGS= -n32 -O3
180#Amiga with GNU compiler:
181#CFLAGS= -m68020-60 -ffast-math -mstackextend
182# You can add -noixemul for Amiga and successfully compile most of the
183# programs. (Of the remaining ones, if you can supply your own strtod()
184# function, most of them will build with -noixemul). So try building
185# with 'make --keep-going CADD=-noixemul' first, then just 'make' to build
186# everything that failed for lack of the ixemul library in the first step.
187# That way, the parts that don't required the ixemul library won't indicate
188# a dependency on it.
189#OpenBSD:
190#CFLAGS = -I/usr/local/include
191
192# EXE is a suffix that the linker puts on any executable it generates.
193# In cygwin, this is .exe and most programs deal with its existence without
194# us having to know about it. Some don't though, so set this:
195
196EXE =
197#Cygwin, DJGPP/Windows:
198#EXE = .exe
199
200# linker options.
201
202# LDFLAGS is often set as an environment variable; A setting here overrides
203# it. So either make sure you want to override it, or do a "LDFLAGS +=" here.
204
205# LDFLAGS is usually not the right place for a -L option, because we put
206# LDFLAGS _before_ our own -L options, so it would cancel out our
207# specific selection of libraries. For example, if you say
208# LDFLAGS=/usr/local/lib and an old copy of the libnetpbm is in
209# /usr/local/lib, then you'd be linking against that old copy instead of
210# the copy you just built, which is located by a -L option later on the
211# link command. LIBS is the right variable for adding -L options. LIBS
212# goes after any of our make files' own -L options.
213
214# Eunice users may want to use -noshare so that the executables can
215# run standalone:
216#LDFLAGS += -noshare
217#Tru64:
218# Russ Allberry says on 2001.06.09 that -oldstyle_liblookup may be necessary
219# to keep from finding an ancient system libjpeg.so that isn't compatible with
220# NetPBM. Michael Long found that /usr/local/lib is not in the default
221# search path, or not soon enough, and he was getting an old libjpeg that
222# caused all the jpeg symbol references to be unresolved. He had installed
223# a new libjpeg in /usr/local/lib.
224#LDFLAGS += -call_shared -oldstyle_liblookup -L/usr/local/lib
225#AIX:
226#LDFLAGS += -L /usr/pubsw/lib
227#HP-UX:
228#LDFLAGS += -Wl,+b,/usr/pubsw/lib
229#IRIX:
230#LDFLAGS += -n32
231
232# Linker options for created Netpbm shared libraries.
233
234# Here, $(SONAME) resolves to the soname for the shared library being created.
235# The following are gcc options. This works on GNU libc systems.
236LDSHLIB = -shared -Wl,-soname,$(SONAME)
237# You need -nostart instead of -shared on BeOS. Though the BeOS compiler is
238# ostensibly gcc, it has the -nostart option, which is not mentioned in gcc
239# documentation and doesn't exist in at least one non-BeOS installation.
240# BeOS doesn't have sonames built in.
241#LDSHLIB = -nostart
242#LDSHLIB = -G
243# Solaris, SunOS with GNU Ld, SCO:
244# These systems have no soname option.
245#LDSHLIB = -shared
246# Solaris with Sun Ld:
247#LDSHLIB = -Wl,-Bdynamic,-G,-h,$(SONAME)
248#Tru64:
249#LDSHLIB = -shared -expect_unresolved "*"
250#IRIX:
251#LDSHLIB = -shared -n32
252#AIX GNU compiler/linker:
253#LDSHLIB = -shared
254#AIX Visual Age C:
255#LDSHLIB = -qmkshrobj
256#Mac OSX:
257# According to experiments done by Peter A Crowley in May 2007, if
258# libnetpbm goes in a standard place such as /usr/local/lib,
259# programs need not be built with libnetpbm's location included.
260# But if it goes elsewhere, the link-editor must include the
261# location in the executable. It finds the runtime location by
262# looking inside the library. The information in the library
263# comes from the install_name option with which the library was
264# built. It's an alternative to the -rpath option on other systems.
265#LDSHLIB=-dynamiclib
266#LDSHLIB=-dynamiclib -install_name $(NETPBMLIB_RUNTIME_PATH)/libnetpbm.$(MAJ).dylib
267
268# LDRELOC is the command to combine two .o files (relocateable object files)
269# into a single .o file that can later be linked into something else. NONE
270# means no such command is available.
271
272LDRELOC = NONE
273# GNU Ld:
274# Older GNU Ld misspells the option as --relocateable. Newer GNU Ld
275# correctly spells it --relocatable. The abbreviation --reloc works on
276# both.
277#LDRELOC = ld --reloc
278#LDRELOC = ld -r
279
280
281# On older systems, you have to make shared libraries out of position
282# independent code, so you need -fpic or fPIC here. (The rule is: if
283# -fpic works, use it. If it bombs, go to fPIC). On newer systems,
284# it isn't necessary, but can save real memory at the expense of
285# execution speed. Without position independent code, the library
286# loader may have to patch addresses into the executable text. On an
287# older system, this would cause a program crash because the loader
288# would be writing into read-only shared memory. But on newer
289# systems, the system silently creates a private mapping of the page
290# or segment being modified (the "copy on write" phenomenon). So it
291# needs its own private real page frame. In one experiment, A second
292# copy of Pbmtext used 16K less real memory when built with -fpic than
293# when built without. 2001.06.02.
294
295# We have seen -fPIC required on IA64 and AMD64 machines (GNU
296# compiler/linker). Build-time linking fails without it. I don't
297# know why -- history seems to be repeating itself. 2005.02.23.
298
299CFLAGS_SHLIB =
300# Gcc:
301#CFLAGS_SHLIB = -fpic
302#CFLAGS_SHLIB = -fPIC
303# Sun compiler:
304#CFLAGS_SHLIB = -Kpic
305#CFLAGS_SHLIB = -KPIC
306
307# SHLIB_CLIB is the link option to include the C library in a shared library,
308# normally "-lc". On typical systems, this serves no purpose. On some,
309# though, it causes information about which C library to use to be recorded
310# in the shared library and thus choose the correct library among several or
311# avoid using an incompatible one. But on some systems, the link fails.
312# On 2002.09.30, "John H. DuBois III" <spcecdt@armory.com> reports that on
313# SCO OpenServer, he gets the following error message with -lc:
314#
315# -lc; relocations referenced ; from file(s) /usr/ccs/lib/libc.so(random.o);
316# fatal error: relocations remain against allocatable but non-writable
317# section: ; .text
318
319SHLIB_CLIB = -lc
320# SCO:
321#SHLIB_CLIB =
322
323# On some systems you have to build into an executable the list of
324# directories where its dynamically linked libraries can be found at
325# run time. This is typically done with a -R or -rpath linker
326# option. Even on systems that don't require it, you might prefer to do
327# that rather than set up environment variables or configuration files
328# to tell the system where the libraries are. A "Y" here means to put
329# the directory information in the executable at link time.
330
331NEED_RUNTIME_PATH = N
332# Solaris, SunOS, NetBSD, AIX:
333#NEED_RUNTIME_PATH = Y
334
335# RPATHOPTNAME is the option you use on the link command to specify
336# a runtime search path for a shared library. It is meaningless unless
337# NEED_RUNTIME_PATH is Y.
338RPATHOPTNAME = -rpath
339
340# The following variables tell where your various libraries on which
341# Netpbm depends live. The LIBxxx variable is a full file
342# specification of the link library (not necessarily the library used
343# at run time). e.g. "/usr/local/lib/graphics/libjpeg.so". It usually
344# doesn't matter if the library prefix and suffix are right -- you can
345# use "lib" and ".so" or ".a" regardless of what your system actually
346# uses because these just turn into "-L" and "-l" linker options
347# anyway. ".a" implies a static library for some purposes, though.
348# If you don't have the library in question, use a value of NONE for
349# LIBxxx and the build will simply skip the programs that require that
350# library. If the library is in your linker's (or the Netpbm build's)
351# default search path, leave off the directory part, e.g. "libjpeg.so".
352
353# The xxxHDR_DIR variable is the directory in which the interface
354# headers for the library live (e.g. /usr/include). If they are in your
355# compiler's default search path, set this variable to null.
356
357# This is where the Netpbm shared libraries will reside when Netpbm is
358# fully installed. In some configurations, the Netpbm builder builds
359# this information into the Netpbm executables. This does NOT affect
360# where the Netpbm installer installs the libraries. A null value
361# means the libraries are in a default search path used by the runtime
362# library loader.
363NETPBMLIB_RUNTIME_PATH =
364#NETPBMLIB_RUNTIME_PATH = /usr/lib/netpbm
365
366# The TIFF library. See above. If you want to build the tiff
367# converters, you must have the tiff library already installed.
368
369TIFFLIB = NONE
370TIFFHDR_DIR =
371
372#TIFFLIB = libtiff.so
373#TIFFHDR_DIR = /usr/include/libtiff
374#NetBSD:
375#TIFFLIB = $(LOCALBASE)/lib/libtiff.so
376#TIFFHDR_DIR = $(LOCALBASE)/include
377# OSF, Tru64:
378#TIFFLIB = /usr/local1/DEC/lib/libtiff.so
379#TIFFHDR_DIR = /usr/local1/DEC/include
380
381# Some TIFF libraries do Jpeg and/or Z (flate) compression and thus any
382# program linked with the TIFF library needs a Jpeg and/or Z library.
383# Some TIFF libraries have such library statically linked in, but others
384# need it to be dynamically linked at program load time.
385# Make this 'N' if youf TIFF library doesn't need such dynamic linking.
386# As of 2005.01, the most usual build of the TIFF library appears to require
387# both.
388TIFFLIB_NEEDS_JPEG = Y
389TIFFLIB_NEEDS_Z = Y
390
391# The JPEG library. See above. If you want to build the jpeg
392# converters you must have the jpeg library already installed.
393
394# Tiff files can use JPEG compression, so the Tiff library can reference
395# the JPEG library. If your Tiff library references a dynamic JPEG
396# library, you must specify at least JPEGLIB here, or the Tiff
397# converters will not build. Note that your Tiff library may have the
398# JPEG stuff statically linked in, in which case you won't need
399# JPEGLIB in order to build the Tiff converters.
400
401JPEGLIB = NONE
402JPEGHDR_DIR =
403#JPEGLIB = libjpeg.so
404#JPEGHDR_DIR = /usr/include/jpeg
405# Netbsd:
406#JPEGLIB = ${LOCALBASE}/lib/libjpeg.so
407#JPEGHDR_DIR = ${LOCALBASE}/include
408# OSF, Tru64:
409#JPEGLIB = /usr/local1/DEC/libjpeg.so
410#JPEGHDR_DIR = /usr/local1/DEC/include
411# Typical:
412#JPEGLIB = /usr/local/lib/libjpeg.so
413#JPEGHDR_DIR = /usr/local/include
414# Don't build JPEG stuff:
415#JPEGLIB = NONE
416
417
418# The PNG library. See above. If you want to build the PNG
419# converters you must have the PNG library already installed.
420
421# The PNG library, by convention starting around April 2002, gets installed
422# with names that include a version number, such as libpng10.a and header
423# files in /usr/include/libpng10. But there is conventionally an unnumbered
424# alias (e.g. libpng.a, /usr/include/libpng) for the preferred version.
425#
426# Recent versions of the library (since some time in the 2002-2006 period)
427# have an associated 'libpng-config' that tells how to link it. The make
428# files will use that program if it exists (must be in the PATH). In that
429# case, PNGLIB and PNGHDR_DIR are irrelevant, but PNGVER is still meaningful,
430# because the make file runs 'libpng$(PNGVER)-config'.
431
432PNGLIB = NONE
433PNGHDR_DIR =
434PNGVER =
435#PNGLIB = libpng$(PNGVER).so
436#PNGHDR_DIR = /usr/include/libpng$(PNGVER)
437# NetBSD:
438#PNGLIB = $(LOCALBASE)/lib/libpng$(PNGVER).so
439#PNGHDR_DIR = $(LOCALBASE)/include
440# OSF/Tru64:
441#PNGLIB = /usr/local1/DEC/lib/libpng$(PNGVER).so
442#PNGHDR_DIR = /usr/local1/DEC/include
443
444# The zlib compression library. See above. You need it to build
445# anything that needs the PNG library (see above). If you selected
446# NONE for the PNG library, it doesn't matter what you specify here --
447# it won't get used.
448#
449# If you have 'libpng-config' (see above), these are irrelevant.
450
451ZLIB = NONE
452ZHDR_DIR =
453#ZLIB = libz.so
454
455# The JBIG lossless image compression library (aka JBIG-KIT):
456
457JBIGLIB = $(BUILDDIR)/converter/other/jbig/libjbig.a
458JBIGHDR_DIR = $(SRCDIR)/converter/other/jbig
459
460# The Jasper JPEG-2000 image compression library (aka JasPer):
461JASPERLIB = $(INTERNAL_JASPERLIB)
462JASPERHDR_DIR = $(INTERNAL_JASPERHDR_DIR)
463# JASPERDEPLIBS is the libraries (-l options or file names) on which
464# The Jasper library depends -- i.e. what you have to link into any
465# executable that links in the Jasper library.
466JASPERDEPLIBS =
467#JASPERDEPLIBS = -ljpeg
468
469# And the Utah Raster Toolkit (aka URT aka RLE) library:
470
471URTLIB = $(BUILDDIR)/urt/librle.a
472URTHDR_DIR = $(SRCDIR)/urt
473
474# The X11 library has facilities for talking to an X Window System
475# server. It is required by Pamx.
476
477X11LIB = NONE
478X11HDR_DIR =
479
480#X11LIB = /usr/lib/libX11.so
481#X11HDR_DIR =
482
483# The Linux SVGA library (Svgalib) is a facility for displaying graphics
484# on the Linux console. It is required by Ppmsvgalib.
485
486LINUXSVGALIB = NONE
487LINUXSVGAHDR_DIR =
488
489#LINUXSVGALIB = /usr/lib/libvga.so
490#LINUXSVGAHDR_DIR = /usr/include/vgalib
491
492# If you don't want any network functions, set OMIT_NETWORK to "y".
493# The only thing that requires network functions is the option in
494# ppmtompeg to run it on multiple computers simultaneously. On some
495# systems network functions don't work or we haven't figured out how to
496# make them work, or they just aren't worth the effort.
497OMIT_NETWORK =
498#DJGPP/Windows, Tru64:
499# (there's some minor header problem that prevents network functions from
500# building on Tru64 2000.10.06)
501#OMIT_NETWORK = y
502
503# These are -l options to link in the network libraries. Often, these are
504# built into the standard C library, so this can be null. This is irrelevant
505# if OMIT_NETWORK is "y".
506
507NETWORKLD =
508# Solaris, SunOS:
509#NETWORKLD = -lsocket -lnsl
510# SCO:
511#NETWORKLD = -lsocket, -lresolv
512
513VMS =
514#VMS:
515#VMS = yes
516
517# DONT_HAVE_PROCESS_MGMT is Y if this system doesn't have the usual
518# Unix process management stuff - fork, wait, etc. N for a regular Unix
519# system.
520DONT_HAVE_PROCESS_MGMT = N
521
522# The following variables are used only by 'make install' (and the
523# variants of it). Paths here don't, for example, get built into any
524# programs.
525
526# This is where everything goes when you do 'make package', unless you
527# override it by setting 'pkgdir' on the Make command line.
528PKGDIR_DEFAULT = /tmp/netpbm
529
530# Subdirectory of the package directory ($(pkgdir)) in which man pages
531# go.
532PKGMANDIR = share/man
533
534# File permissions for installed files.
535# Note that on some systems (e.g. Solaris), 'install' can't use the
536# mnemonic permissions - you have to use octal.
537
538# binaries (pbmmake, etc)
539INSTALL_PERM_BIN = 755 # u=rwx,go=rx
540# shared libraries (libpbm.so, etc)
541INSTALL_PERM_LIBD = 755 # u=rwx,go=rx
542# static libraries (libpbm.a, etc)
543INSTALL_PERM_LIBS = 644 # u=rw,go=r
544# header files (pbm.h, etc)
545INSTALL_PERM_HDR = 644 # u=rw,go=r
546# man pages (pbmmake.1, etc)
547INSTALL_PERM_MAN = 644 # u=rw,go=r
548# data files (pnmtopalm color maps, etc)
549INSTALL_PERM_DATA = 644 # u=rw,go=r
550
551# Specify the suffix that want the man pages to have.
552
553SUFFIXMANUALS1 = 1
554SUFFIXMANUALS3 = 3
555SUFFIXMANUALS5 = 5
556
557#NETPBMLIBTYPE tells the kind of libraries that will get built to hold the
558#Netpbm library functions. The value is used only in make file tests.
559# "unixshared" means a unix-style shared library, typically named like
560# libxyz.so.2.3
561NETPBMLIBTYPE = unixshared
562# "unixstatic" means a unix-style static library, (like libxyz.a)
563#NETPBMLIBTYPE = unixstatic
564# "dll" means a Windows DLL shared library
565#NETPBMLIBTYPE = dll
566# "dylib" means a Darwin/Mac OS shared library
567#NETPBMLIBTYPE = dylib
568
569#NETPBMLIBSUFFIX is the suffix used on whatever kind of library is
570#selected above. All this is used for is to construct library names.
571#The make files never examine the actual value.
572NETPBMLIBSUFFIX = so
573
574# "a" is the suffix for unix-style static libraries. It is also
575# traditionally used for shared libraries on AIX. The Visual Age C
576# manual says sometimes .so works on AIX, and GNU software for AIX
577# 5.1.0 does indeed use it. In our experiments, it works fine if you
578# name the library file explicitly on the link, but isn't in the -l
579# search order. If you name the library explicitly on the link, the
580# library must live in exactly the same position at run time, so we
581# can't use that. Therefore, you cannot build both static and shared
582# libraries with AIX. You have to choose.
583#NETPBMLIBSUFFIX = a
584# For HP-UX shared libraries:
585#NETPBMLIBSUFFIX = sl
586# Darwin/Mac OS shared library:
587#NETPBMLIBSUFFIX = dylib
588# Windows shared library:
589#NETPBMLIBSUFFIX = dll
590
591#STATICLIB_TOO is "y" to signify that you want a static library built
592#and installed in addition to whatever library type you specified by
593#NETPBMLIBTYPE. If NETPBMLIBTYPE specified a static library,
594#STATICLIB_TOO simply has no effect.
595STATICLIB_TOO = y
596#STATICLIB_TOO = n
597
598#STATICLIBSUFFIX is the suffix that static libraries have. It's
599#meaningless if you aren't building static libraries.
600STATICLIBSUFFIX = a
601
602#SHLIBPREFIXLIST is a blank-delimited list of prefixes that a filename
603#of a shared library may have on this system. Traditionally, it's
604#just "lib", as in libc or libnetpbm. On Windows, though, varying
605#prefixes are used when multiple alternative forms of a library are
606#available. The first prefix in this list is what we use to name the
607#Netpbm shared libraries.
608#
609# This variable controls how 'libopt' gets built.
610#
611SHLIBPREFIXLIST = lib
612#Cygwin:
613#SHLIBPREFIXLIST = cyg lib
614
615NETPBMSHLIBPREFIX = $(firstword $(SHLIBPREFIXLIST))
616
617#DLLVER is used to version the DLLs built on cygwin or other
618#windowsish platforms. We can't add this to LIBROOT, or we'd
619#version the static libs (which is bad). We can't add this
620#at the end of the name (like unix does with so numbers) because
621#windows will only load dlls whose name ends in "dll". So,
622#we have this variable, which becomes the end of the library "root" name
623#for DLLs only.
624#
625# This variable controls how 'libopt' gets built.
626#
627DLLVER =
628#Cygwin
629#DLLVER = $(NETPBM_MAJOR_RELEASE)
630
631#NETPBM_DOCURL is the URL of the main documentation page for Netpbm.
632#This is a directory which contains a file for each Netpbm program,
633#library, and file type. E.g. The documentation for jpegtopnm might be in
634#http://netpbm.sourceforge.net/doc/jpegtopnm.html . This value gets
635#installed in the man pages (which say no more than to read the webpage)
636#and in the Webman netpbm.url file.
637NETPBM_DOCURL = http://netpbm.sourceforge.net/doc/
638#For a system with no web access, but a local copy of the doc:
639#NETPBM_DOCURL = file:/usr/doc/netpbm/
640
641
642####Lines above were copied from config.mk.in by 'configure'.
643####Lines below were added by 'configure' based on the GNU platform.
644DEFAULT_TARGET = nonmerge
645NETPBMLIBTYPE=unixshared
646NETPBMLIBSUFFIX=so
647STATICLIB_TOO=n
648CFLAGS = -O3 -ffast-math -pedantic -fno-common -Wall -Wno-uninitialized -Wmissing-declarations -Wimplicit -Wwrite-strings -Wmissing-prototypes -Wundef
649CFLAGS_MERGE = -Wno-missing-declarations -Wno-missing-prototypes
650LDRELOC = ld --reloc
651LINKER_CAN_DO_EXPLICIT_LIBRARY=Y
652LINKERISCOMPILER = Y
653CFLAGS_SHLIB += -fPIC
654TIFFLIB = libtiff.so
655JPEGLIB = libjpeg.so
656ZLIB = libz.so
657NETPBM_DOCURL = http://netpbm.sourceforge.net/doc/