|4.2.1. Make config parameters|
This section is used primarily to identify the path to your C compiler, and what extra libraries or command-line switches are needed. For example, you could put gcc -Wall on the CC line. If you need extra -I flags put them on the DEFS line. INN uses the register declaration a great deal. If your compiler is very good, you might want to add -Dregister= to the DEFS line so that INN's declarations are ignored. The DBZ package can be compiled so that the database is memory- mapped. If you want to do this and have the mmap system call, then add ``-DMMAP'' to the DBZCFLAGS parameter. If you need to link in other libraries (e.g., -lnet) put them on the LIBS line. The Makefiles usually filter all lint output through a sed script. If you are very paranoid, set LINTFILTER to cat. If your lint output is in the broken multi-line format: value type declared inconsistently exit llib-lc(297) :: test.c(7) function returns value which is always ignored printf Then set LINTFILTER to be the ``sedf.sysv'' line. The lib directory also builds a lint library, so that you can make sure the other programs are properly using the library routines. The LINTLIBSTYLE parameter (used in lib/Makefile and lib/makellib.sh) controls how the lint library is built. If your lint understands the ``-C'' flag, then set it to ``BSD''. If you need the ``-o'' flag to build a library, then set it to ``SYSV''. If neither of these work, you can set it to ``NONE''; this will just create an empty file so that the other Makefiles don't break. If you come up with a fourth alternative, let me know. Unfortunately, on some systems lint is all but useless, so complain to your vendor and take the output with a grain of salt. You might get some warnings about ``struct _DDHANDLE'' being undefined. You can ignore them and ask your vendor to support the BSD ``-z'' lint flag. If you set HAVE_UNISTD to ``DO'' then you might get warnings about prototype mismatches for various functions declared in include/clibrary.h. You can ignore them or remove the lines from the INN header file. The MANPAGESTYLE parameter (used in doc/Makefile and doc/putman.sh) controls how manual pages are installed into your public directory while the MANx parameters specify the directories where they get installed. If you do not want to install any manpages, set MANPAGESTYLE to NONE.
|[Source:"Installing InterNetNews 1.5.1"] [File-name:install.ms.1][Revision: 1.19 1996/11/10]|
[Copyright: 1991 Rich Salz, 1996 Internet Software Consortium]