xerces-commits mailing list archives

Site index · List index
Message view « Date » · « Thread »
Top « Date » · « Thread »
From t..@apache.org
Subject cvs commit: xml-xerces/c/doc/dtd faqs.dtd
Date Mon, 05 Feb 2001 15:01:06 GMT
tng         01/02/05 07:01:06

  Modified:    c/doc    xerces-c_book.xml
               c/doc/dtd faqs.dtd
  Added:       c/doc    build-misc.xml build-other.xml build-winunix.xml
  Removed:     c/doc    buildc.xml
  Log:
  Breaks the build.html into different sections for faster download
  
  Revision  Changes    Path
  1.16      +8 -4      xml-xerces/c/doc/xerces-c_book.xml
  
  Index: xerces-c_book.xml
  ===================================================================
  RCS file: /home/cvs/xml-xerces/c/doc/xerces-c_book.xml,v
  retrieving revision 1.15
  retrieving revision 1.16
  diff -u -r1.15 -r1.16
  --- xerces-c_book.xml	2001/01/26 21:59:13	1.15
  +++ xerces-c_book.xml	2001/02/05 15:01:05	1.16
  @@ -1,14 +1,18 @@
   <?xml version="1.0"?>
   <!DOCTYPE book SYSTEM "./dtd/book.dtd">
   
  -<book title="Xerces-C documentation" copyright="2000 The Apache Software Foundation">
  +<book title="&XercesCName; Documentation" copyright="2001 The Apache Software Foundation">
     <external href="../index.html"  label="Home"/>
   
     <separator/>
   
  -  <document id="index"       label="Readme"       source="readme.xml"/>
  -  <document id="install"     label="Installation" source="install.xml"/>
  -  <document id="build"       label="Build"        source="buildc.xml"/>
  +  <document  id="index"       label="Readme"             source="readme.xml"/>
  +  <document  id="install"     label="Installation"       source="install.xml"/>
  +  <group id="build"           title="Build Instructions" label="Build Instructions">
  +     <entry id="build-winunix" source="build-winunix.xml"/>
  +     <entry id="build-other" source="build-other.xml"/>
  +     <entry id="build-misc"   source="build-misc.xml"/>
  +  </group>
   
     <separator/>
   
  
  
  
  1.1                  xml-xerces/c/doc/build-misc.xml
  
  Index: build-misc.xml
  ===================================================================
  <?xml version="1.0" standalone="no"?>
  <!DOCTYPE faqs SYSTEM "./dtd/faqs.dtd">
  
  <faqs title="Other Build Instructions">
      <faq title="Building &XercesCName; with ICU using bundled Perl scripts on Windows">
      <q>Building &XercesCName; with ICU using bundled Perl scripts on Windows</q>
      <a>
          <p>As mentioned earlier, &XercesCName; may be built in stand-alone mode using
          native encoding support and also using ICU where you get support over 180
          different encodings. ICU stands for International Components for Unicode and is an
          open source distribution from IBM. You can get
          <jump href="http://oss.software.ibm.com/icu/">ICU libraries</jump> from
          <jump href="http://oss.software.ibm.com/developerworks/opensource/">IBM's developerWorks site</jump>
          or go to the ICU
          <jump href="http://oss.software.ibm.com/icu/download/index.html">download page</jump>
          directly.</p>
  
          <note><em>Important:</em> Please remember that <em>ICU and
          &XercesCName; must be built with the same compiler</em>,
          preferably with the same version. You cannot for example,
          build ICU with a threaded version of the xlC compiler and
          build &XercesCName; with a non-threaded one.</note>
  
          <p>There are two options to build Xerces-C with ICU. One is to use the
          MSDEV GUI environment, and the other is to invoke the compiler from the
          command line.</p>
  
          <p>Using, the GUI environment, requires one to edit the project files.
          Here, we will describe only the second option. It involves using the
          perl script '<code>packageBinaries.pl</code>'.</p>
  
          <p><em>Prerequisites:</em></p>
          <ul>
          <li>Perl 5.004 or higher</li>
          <li>Cygwin tools or MKS Toolkit</li>
          <li>zip.exe</li>
          </ul>
  
          <p>Extract Xerces-C source files from the .zip archive using WinZip, say
          in the root directory (an arbitrary drive x:). It should create a directory like
          '<code>x:\&XercesCSrcInstallDir;</code>'.</p>
  
          <p>Extract the ICU files, using WinZip, in root directory of the disk
          where you have installed Xerces-C, sources. After extraction, there
          should be a new directory '<code>x:\icu</code>' which contains all the ICU
          source files.</p>
  
          <p>Start a command prompt to get a new shell window. Make sure you have
          perl, cygwin tools (<code>uname</code>, <code>rm</code>,
          <code>cp</code>, ...), and <code>zip.exe</code> somewhere in the
          path. Next setup the environment for MSVC using
          '<code>VCVARS32.BAT</code>' or a similar file. Then at the prompt
          enter:</p>
  
          <source>set XERCESCROOT=x:\&XercesCSrcInstallDir;
  set ICUROOT=x:\icu
  cd x:\&XercesCSrcInstallDir;\scripts
  perl packageBinaries.pl -s x:\&XercesCSrcInstallDir; -o x:\temp\&XercesCInstallDir;-win32 -t icu</source>
  
          <p>(Match the source directory to your system; the target directory can be
          anything you want.)</p>
  
          <p>If everything is setup right and works right, then you should see a
          binary drop created in the target directory specified above. This script
          will build both ICU and Xerces-C, copy the files (relevant to the binary
          drop) to the target directory.</p>
  
          <p>For a description of options available, you can enter:</p>
            <source>perl packageBinaries.pl</source>
      </a>
      </faq>
  
      <faq title="Building &XercesCName; COM Wrapper on Windows">
      <q>Building &XercesCName; COM Wrapper on Windows</q>
      <a>
          <p>To build the COM module for use with XML on Windows platforms, you
          must first set up your machine appropriately with necessary tools and
          software modules and then try to compile it. The end result is an additional
          library that you can use along with the standard &XercesCName; for writing
          VB templates or for use with IE 5.0 using JavaScript.</p>
  
          <s3 title="Setting up your machine for COM">
          <p>To build the COM project you will need to install the MS PlatformSDK.
          Some of the header files we use don't come with Visual C++ 6.0. You may
          download it from Microsoft's Website at <jump href="http://www.microsoft.com/msdownload/platformsdk/setuplauncher.htm">http://www.microsoft.com/msdownload/platformsdk/setuplauncher.htm</jump>
          or directly FTP it from <jump href="ftp://ftp.microsoft.com/developr/PlatformSDK/April2000/Msi/WinNT/x86/InstMsi.exe">ftp://ftp.microsoft.com/developr/PlatformSDK/April2000/Msi/WinNT/x86/InstMsi.exe</jump>.</p>
  
          <p>The installation is huge, but you don't need most of it. So you
          may do a <em>custom install</em> by just selecting "Build Environment" and
          choosing the required components. First select the top level Platform SDK.
          Then click the down arrow and make all of the components unavailable. Next open the
          "Build Environment" branch and select only the following items:</p>
          <ul>
          <li>Win32 API</li>
          <li>Component Services</li>
          <li>Web Services - Internet Explorer</li>
          </ul>
  
          <p><em>Important:</em> When the installation is complete you need to update VC6's
          include path to include <code>..\platformsdk\include\atl30</code>. You do this by
          choosing "Tools -> Options -> Directories". This path
          should be placed <ref>second</ref> after the normal PlatformSDK include.
          You change the order of the paths by clicking the up and down arrows.</p>
  
          <note>The order in which the directories appear on your path is important. Your
          first include path should be <code>..\platformsdk\include</code>. The second one
          should be <code>..\platformsdk\include\atl30</code>.</note>
          </s3>
  
          <s3 title="Building COM module for &XercesCName;">
          <p>Once you have set up your machine, build &XercesCName; COM module
          by choosing the project named 'xml4com' inside the workspace. Then select your
          build mode to be <em>xml4com - Win32 Release MinDependency</em>. Finally build the
          project. This will produce a DLL named <code>xerces-com.dll</code> which needs
          to be present in your path (on local machine) before you can use it.</p>
          </s3>
  
          <s3 title="Testing the COM module">
          <p>There are some sample test programs in the <code>test/COMTest</code>
          directory which show examples of navigating and searching an XML tree
          using DOM. You need to browse the HTML files in this directory using
          IE 5.0. Make sure that your build has worked properly, specially the
          registration of the ActiveX controls that happens in the final step.</p>
          <p>You may also want to check out the NIST DOM test suite at
          <jump href="http://xw2k.sdct.itl.nist.gov/BRADY/DOM/">http://xw2k.sdct.itl.nist.gov/BRADY/DOM/</jump>.
          You will have to modify the documents in the NIST suite to load the
          Xerces COM object instead of the MSIE COM object.</p>
          </s3>
      </a>
      </faq>
  
  
      <faq title="Building User Documentation">
      <q>Building User Documentation</q>
      <a>
          <p>The user documentation (this very page that you are reading
          on the browser right now), was generated using an XML
          application called StyleBook. This application makes use of
          Xerces-J and Xalan to create the HTML file from the XML source
          files. The XML source files for the documentation are part of
          the &XercesCName; module. These files reside in the
          <code>doc</code> directory.</p>
  
          <p><em>Pre-requisites for building the user
          documentation are:</em></p>
  
          <ul>
            <li>JDK 1.2.2 (or later).</li>
            <li>Xerces-J 1.0.1.<em>bundled</em></li>
            <li>Xalan-J 0.19.2.<em>bundled</em></li>
            <li>Stylebook 1.0-b2.<em>bundled</em></li>
            <li>The Apache Style files (dtd's and .xsl files).<em>bundled</em></li>
          </ul>
  
          <p>Invoke a command window and setup PATH to include the JDK 1.2.2 bin
          directory</p>
  
          <p>Next, cd to the &XercesCName; source drop root directory,
          and enter</p>
  
          <ul>
            <li>Under Windows:<br/>
            <code>createDocs</code></li>
            <li>Under Unix's:<br/>
            <code>sh createDocs.bat</code></li>
          </ul>
  
          <p>This should generate the .html files in the 'doc/html'
          directory.</p>
      </a>
      </faq>
  
  
      <faq title="I wish to port &XercesCProjectName; to my favourite platform. Do you have any suggestions?">
      <q>I wish to port &XercesCProjectName; to my favourite platform. Do you have any suggestions?</q>
      <a>
        <p>All platform dependent code in &XercesCProjectName; has been
        isolated to a couple of files, which should ease the porting
        effort.  Here are the basic steps that should be followed to
        port &XercesCProjectName;.</p>
  
        <ol>
  
          <li>The directory <code>src/util/Platforms</code> contains the
          platform sensitive files while <code>src/util/Compilers</code> contains
          all development environment sensitive files. Each operating
          system has a file of its own and each development environment
          has another one of its own too.
  
          <br/>
  
          As an example, the Win32 platform as a <code>Win32Defs.hpp</code> file
          and the Visual C++ environment has a <code>VCPPDefs.hpp</code> file.
          These files set up certain define tokens, typedefs,
          constants, etc... that will drive the rest of the code to
          do the right thing for that platform and development
          environment. AIX/CSet have their own <code>AIXDefs.hpp</code> and
          <code>CSetDefs.hpp</code> files, and so on. You should create new
          versions of these files for your platform and environment
          and follow the comments in them to set up your own.
          Probably the comments in the Win32 and Visual C++ will be
          the best to follow, since that is where the main
          development is done.</li>
  
          <li>Next, edit the file <code>XML4CDefs.hpp</code>, which is where all
              of the fundamental stuff comes into the system. You will
              see conditional sections in there where the above
              per-platform and per-environment headers are brought in.
              Add the new ones for your platform under the appropriate
              conditionals.</li>
  
          <li>Now edit <code>AutoSense.hpp</code>. Here we set canonical &XercesCProjectName;
              internal <code>#define</code> tokens which indicate the platform and
              compiler. These definitions are based on known platform
              and compiler defines.
              <br/>
              <code>AutoSense.hpp</code> is included in <code>XML4CDefs.hpp</code> and the
              canonical platform and compiler settings thus defined will
              make the particular platform and compiler headers to be
              the included at compilation.
              <br/>
              It might be a little tricky to decipher this file so be
              careful. If you are using say another compiler on Win32,
              probably it will use similar tokens so that the platform
              will get picked up already using what is already there.</li>
  
          <li>Once this is done, you will then need to implement a
              version of the <ref>platform utilities</ref> for your platform.
              Each operating system has a file which implements some
              methods of the XMLPlatformUtils class, specific to that
              operating system. These are not terribly complex, so it
              should not be a lot of work. The Win32 verions is called
              <code>Win32PlatformUtils.cpp</code>, the AIX version is
              <code>AIXPlatformUtils.cpp</code> and so on. Create one for your
              platform, with the correct name, and empty out all of the
              implementation so that just the empty shells of the
              methods are there (with dummy returns where needed to make
              the compiler happy.) Once you've done that, you can start
              to get it to build without any real implementation.</li>
  
          <li>Once you have the system building, then start
              implementing your own platform utilties methods. Follow
              the comments in the Win32 version as to what they do, the
              comments will be improved in subsequent versions, but they
              should be fairly obvious now. Once you have these
              implementations done, you should be able to start
              debugging the system using the demo programs.</li>
        </ol>
        <p>That is the work required in a nutshell!</p>
      </a>
      </faq>
  
  
      <faq title="What should I define XMLCh to be?">
      <q>What should I define XMLCh to be?</q>
      <a>
          <p>XMLCh should be defined to be a type suitable for holding a
             utf-16 encoded (16 bit) value, usually an <code>unsigned short</code>. </p>
  
          <p>All XML data is handled within xerces-c as strings of
             XMLCh characters.  Regardless of the size of the
             type chosen, the data stored in variables of type XMLCh
             will always be utf-16 encoded values. </p>
  
  
  
          <p>Unlike XMLCh, the  encoding
                 of wchar_t is platform dependent.  Sometimes it is utf-16
                 (AIX, Windows), sometimes ucs-4 (Solaris,
                 Linux), sometimes it is not based on Unicode at all
                 (HP/UX, AS/400, system 390).  </p>
  
          <p>Some earlier releases of xerce-c defined XMLCh to be the
             same type as wchar_t on most platforms, with the goal of making
             it possible to pass XMLCh strings to library or system functions
             that were expecting wchar_t paramters.  This approach has
             been abandonded because of</p>
  
             <ul>
                <li>
                   Portability problems with any code that assumes that
                   the types of XMLCh and wchar_t are compatible
                </li>
  
                <li>Excessive memory usage, especially in the DOM, on
                    platforms with 32 bit wchar_t.
                </li>
  
                <li>utf-16 encoded XMLCh is not always compatible with
                    ucs-4 encoded wchar_t on Solaris and Linux.  The
                    problem occurs with Unicode characters with values
                    greater than 64k; in ucs-4 the value is stored as
                    a single 32 bit quatity.  With utf-16, the value
                    will be stored as a "surrogate pair" of two 16 bit
                    values.  Even with XMLCh equated to wchar_t, xerces will
                    still create the utf-16 encoded surrogate pairs, which
                    are illegal in ucs-4 encoded wchar_t strings.
                 </li>
             </ul>
      </a>
      </faq>
  
      <faq title="Where can I look for more help?">
      <q>Where can I look for more help?</q>
      <a>
          <p>If you have read this page, followed the instructions, and
          still cannot resolve your problem(s), there is more help. You
          can find out if others have
          solved this same problem before you, by checking the Apache XML
          mailing list archives at <jump href="http://archive.covalent.net ">
          http://archive.covalent.net</jump>.</p>
      </a>
      </faq>
  
  </faqs>
  
  
  
  1.1                  xml-xerces/c/doc/build-other.xml
  
  Index: build-other.xml
  ===================================================================
  <?xml version="1.0" standalone="no"?>
  <!DOCTYPE faqs SYSTEM "./dtd/faqs.dtd">
  
  <faqs title="Building on Other Platforms">
      <faq title="Building &XercesCName; on OS/2 using Visual Age C++">
      <q>Building &XercesCName; on OS/2 using Visual Age C++</q>
      <a>
            <p>OS/2 is a favourite IBM PC platforms. The only
            option in this platform is to use
            <jump href="http://www-4.ibm.com/software/ad/vacpp/">Visual Age C++ compiler</jump>.
            Here are the steps you need to build &XercesCName; using
            Visual Age C++ on OS/2.</p>
            <s3 title="Building &XercesCName; library">
               <p><em>Requirements:</em></p>
                  <ul>
                      <li>VisualAge C++ Version 4.0 with Fixpak 1:
                      <br/>Download the
                      <jump href="http://www-4.ibm.com/software/ad/vacpp/service/csd.html">Fixpak</jump>
                      from the IBM VisualAge C++ Corrective Services web page.</li>
                  </ul>
  
               <p>There are two ways to build &XercesCName;. The "From Existing" method only
                    requires VAC++. The "From Scratch" method requires both Object Rexx and VAC++
                    installed.</p>
  
            <p><em>The &quot;From Existing&quot; Method</em></p>
            <ol>
              <li>In the <code>&XercesCSrcInstallDir;\Projects\OS2\VACPP40</code> directory,
              find and edit the VAC++ configuration file <code>project_options.icc</code>.</li>
  
              <li>Change the directory on the first line <code>'BASE_DIR = "..."'</code>
              to match the base directory of the Xerces-C sources on your system.
              Note that the directory path must use double backslashes <code>"\\"</code>!</li>
  
              <li>Save <code>project_options.icc</code></li>
  
              <li>Start the Command Line in the VAC++ folder.</li>
  
              <li>Navigate to the <code>&XercesCSrcInstallDir;\Projects\OS2\VACPP40</code> directory.</li>
  
              <li>Run <code>build.cmd</code>. This does a migration build.</li>
  
              <li>When <code>build.cmd</code> finishes, review the file <code>compiler.errors</code>.
              This file should contain only informational messages, almost all complaining
              about constant values in comparisons.</li>
  
              <li>You should now have a <code>xerces-c.dll</code> and <code>xerces-c.lib</code>.
              The library file is an import library for the DLL.</li>
            </ol>
  
            <p><em>The &quot;From Scratch&quot; Method</em></p>
            <ol>
              <li>If you are not currently running <code>Object Rexx</code>,
              run the <code>SWITCHRX</code> command from a command line,
              answer <code>"yes"</code> to switching to <code>Object Rexx</code>, and follow the
              instructions to reboot. You can switch back to <code>"Classic Rexx"</code> by running
              <code>SWITCHRX</code> again. But you probably won't need to switch back since
              <code>Object Rexx</code> runs almost 100% of Classic Rexx programs.</li>
  
              <li>In the <code>&XercesCSrcInstallDir;\Projects\OS2\VACPP40</code> directory,
              run <code>genICC.cmd</code>. This builds the VAC++ configuration files for
              the sources you have on your system.</li>
  
              <li>Check the generated <code>ICC</code> files to ensure that they didn't pick up some
              non-OS/2 platform stuff. This happens when new platform-specific directories
              are added to Xerces. If they did pick up new non-OS/2 stuff, either edit it out
              of the <code>ICC</code> file or add them to the "ignore" array in <code>genICC.cmd</code> and
              re-run <code>genICC</code>.</li>
  
              <li>Start the Command Line in the VAC++ folder.</li>
  
              <li>Navigate to the <code>&XercesCSrcInstallDir;\Projects\OS2\VACPP40</code> directory.</li>
  
              <li>Run <code>build.cmd</code> This does a migration build.</li>
  
              <li>When <code>build.cmd</code> finishes, review the file <code>compiler.errors</code>.
              This file should contain only informational messages, almost all complaining about constant
              values in comparisons.</li>
  
              <li>You should now have a <code>xerces-c.dll</code> and <code>xerces-c.lib</code>.
              The library file is an import library for the DLL.)</li>
  
            </ol>
  
           <p><em>Packaging the Binaries</em></p>
  
            <p>There is an <code>Object Rexx</code> program that will package the binaries and headers.
            (See step 1 of the "From scratch" method on how to switch to <code>Object Rexx</code>.) The
            <code>packageBinaries.cmd</code> file is in the <code>&XercesCSrcInstallDir;\Projects\OS2\VACPP40</code>
            directory. Run <code>packageBinaries</code>, giving the source and target directories
            like this:</p>
  
            <source>packageBinaries -s x:\&XercesCSrcInstallDir; -o x:\temp\&XercesCInstallDir;-os2</source>
  
            <p>(Match the source directory to your system; the target directory can be
            anything you want.)</p>
  
            <note>If you don't want to use the <code>Object Rexx</code> program, you'll need to
            manually  copy the "*.hpp" and "*.c" files to an include directory.
            (Be sure to maintain the same directory structure that you find under
            <code>&XercesCSrcInstallDir;</code>.)</note>
            </s3>
      </a>
      </faq>
  
      <faq title="Building &XercesCName; on AS/400">
      <q>Building &XercesCName; on AS/400</q>
      <a>
              <p>The following addresses the requirements and build of
             &XercesCName; natively on the AS/400.
              </p>
              <s3 title="Building &XercesCName; library">
                  <p><em>Requirements:</em></p>
  
                  <ul>
                      <li><code>QSHELL</code> interpreter installed (install base option 30, operating system)</li>
                      <li>QShell Utilities,  PRPQ  5799-XEH</li>
                      <li>ILE C++ for AS/400,  PRPQ 5799-GDW</li>
                      <li>GNU facilities  (the gnu facilities are currently available by request
                      only.  Send e-mail to <jump href="mailto:rchgo400@us.ibm.com">rchgo400@us.ibm.com</jump>)</li>
                  </ul>
  
                  <p><em>Recommendations:</em></p>
  
                  <ul>
                  <li>There are a couple of options when building the XML4C parser on AS/400.
                  For messaging support, you can use the in memory message option or the
                  message file support. For code page translation, you can use the AS/400
                  native <code>Iconv400</code> support or ICU. If you choose ICU, follow the instructions
                  to build the ICU service program with the ICU download. Those instructions
                  are not included here.</li>
  
                  <li>Currently we recommend that you take the options of <code>MsgFile</code> and
                  <code>Iconv400</code> (see below)</li>
                  </ul>
  
                  <p><em>Setup Instructions:</em></p>
  
                  <ul>
                  <li>Make sure that you have the requirements installed on your AS/400.
                  We highly recommend that you read the writeup that accompanies the gnu
                  facilities download.  There are install instructions as well as
                  information about how modules, programs and service programs can be
                  created in Unix-like fashion using gnu utilities.  Note that symbolic
                  links are use in the file system to point to actual AS/400 <code>*module</code>,
                  <code>*pgm</code> and <code>*srvpgm</code> objects in libraries.</li>
                  <li>Download the tar file  (unix version) to the AS/400
                  (using a mapped drive), and decompress and <code>untar</code> the source.
                  We have had difficulty with the tar command on AS/400. This is under
                  investigation.  If you have trouble, we recommend the following work
                  around:</li></ul>
  <source>
  qsh:
  gunzip -d &lt;tar file.gz&gt;
  pax -r -f &lt;uncompressed tar file&gt;</source>
  
                  <ul>
                  <li>Create AS400 target library. This library will be the target
                  for the resulting  modules and  &XercesCName; service program. You will
                  specify this library on the <code>OUTPUTDIR</code> environment variable
                  in step 4</li>
                  <li>Set up the following environment variables in your build process
                  (use <code>ADDENVVAR</code> or <code>WRKENVVAR CL</code> commands):</li>
                  </ul>
  <source>
  XERCESCROOT - &lt;the full path to your &XercesCName; sources&gt;
  PLATFORM  - 'OS400'
  MAKE   - '/usr/bin/gmake'
  OUTPUTDIR  - &lt;identifies target as400 library for *module, *pgm and *srvpgm objects&gt;
  ICUROOT - (optional if using ICU)  &lt;the path of your ICU includes&gt;</source>
  
                  <ul>
                  <li>Add <code>QCXXN</code>, to your build process library list.
                  This results in the resolution of <code>CRTCPPMOD</code> used by the
                  <code>icc</code> compiler.</li>
  
                  <li>The runConfigure instruction below uses <code>'egrep'</code>.
                  This is not on the AS/400 but you can create it by doing the following:
                  <code>edtf '/usr/bin/egrep'</code> with the following source:</li>
                  </ul>
  
  <source>
  #!/usr/bin/sh
  /usr/bin/grep -e "$@"</source>
  
           <p>You may want to put the environment variables and library list
           setup instructions in a <code>CL</code> program so you will not forget these steps
           during your build.</p>
  
           <p><em>Configure</em></p>
  
           <p>To configure the make files for an AS/400 build do the following:</p>
           <source>
           qsh
           cd &lt;full path to &XercesCName;&gt;/src
           runConfigure -p os400 -x icc -c icc -m MsgFile -t Iconv400</source>
  
           <p>Troubleshooting:</p>
           <source>error: configure: error: installation or configuration problem:
           C compiler cannot create executables.</source>
  
           <p>If during <code>runConfigure</code> you see the above error message, it
           can mean one of two things. Either <code>QCXXN</code> is not on your library
           list  <em>OR</em> the <code>runConfigure</code> cannot create the temporary
           modules (<code>CONFTest1</code>, etc) it uses to test out the compiler
           options. The second reason happens because the test modules already exist
           from a previous run of <code>runConfigure</code>. To correct the problem,
           do the following:</p>
  <source>
  DLTMOD &lt;your OUTPUTDIR library&gt;/CONFT* and
  DLTPGM your &lt;OUTPUTDIR library&gt;/CONFT*</source>
  
          <p><em>Build</em></p>
  
  <source>
  qsh
  gmake -e</source>
  
           <p>The above gmake will result in a service program being created
           in your specified library and a symbolic link to that service program
           placed in &lt;path to &XercesCName;/lib&gt;. You can either bind your
           XML application programs directly to the parser's service program
           via the <code>BNDSRVPGM</code> option on the <code>CRTPGM</code> or
           <code>CRTSRVPGM</code> command  or you can specify a binding directory
           on your <code>icc</code>  command. To specify an archive file to bind to,
           use the  <code>-L, -l</code> binding options on icc.  An archive file
           on AS/400 is a binding directory. To create an archive file, use
           <code>qar</code> command.  (see the gnu facilities write up).
           </p>
  
           <p>
           After building the &XercesCName; service program, create a binding directory
           by doing the following (note, this binding directory is used when building
           the samples):</p>
  <source>
  qsh
  cd &lt;full path to &XercesCName;>/lib&gt;
  qar -cuv libxercesc1_1.a *.o
  command = CRTBNDDIR BNDDIR(yourlib/libxercesc) TEXT('/yourlib/&XercesCName;/lib/libxercesc1_1.a')
  command = ADDBNDDIRE BNDDIR(yourlib/libxercesc) OBJ((yourlib/LIBXERCESC *SRVPGM) )</source>
  
  
           <p><em>Troubleshooting:</em></p>
           <p>If you are on a V4R3 system, you will get a bind problem
           <code>'descriptor  QlgCvtTextDescToDesc not found'</code> using Iconv400.
           On V4R3 the system doesn't automatically pick up the <code>QSYS/QLGUSR</code> service
           program for you when resolving this function. This is not the case on V4R4.
           To fix this, you can either manually create the service program after creating
           all the resulting modules in your &lt;OUTPUTDIR&gt; library or you can create
           a symbolic link to a binding directory that points to  the <code>QLGUSR</code>
           service program and then specify  an additional <code>-L, -l</code> on the
           <code>EXTRA_LINK_OPTIONS</code> in <code>Makefile.incl</code>.
           See the <code>ln</code> and <code>qar</code> function in the gnu utilities.</p>
  
           <p>To build for transcoder ICU:</p>
           <ol>
            <li>Make sure you have an <code>ICUROOT</code> path set up so that you can
            find the ICU header files (usually <code>/usr/local</code>)</li>
            <li>Make sure you have created a binding directory (symbolic link)
            in the file system so that you can bind the &XercesCName; service program
            to the ICU service program and specify that on the <code>EXTRA_LINK_OPTIONS</code>
            in <code>src/Makefile.incl</code> (usually the default is a link
            in <code>/usr/local/lib</code>).</li>
           </ol>
  
           <p><em>Creating AS400 XML parser message file:</em></p>
           <p>As specified earlier, the <code>-m</code> MsgFile support on the
           <code>runConfigure</code> enable the parser messages to be pulled from
           an AS/400 message file. To view the source for creating  the message file
           and the XML parser messages, see the following stream file:</p>
  <source>
  EDTF &lt;full path to &XercesCName;&gt;/src/util/MsgLoaders/MsgFile/CrtXMLMsgs</source>
  
           <p>In the prolog of <code>CrtXMLMsgs</code> there are instructions to create
           the message file:</p>
           <ol>
           <li>Use the <code>CPYFRMSTMF</code> to copy the CL source to an AS/400 source
           physical file. Note that the target source file needs to have record length
           of about 200 bytes to avoid any truncation.</li>
           <li>Create the CL program to create the message file and add the various
           message descriptions</li>
           <li>Call the CL program, providing the name of the message file
           (use <code>QXMLMSG</code> as default) and a library  (this can be any
           library, including any product library in which you wish to embed
           the xml parser)</li>
           </ol>
  
           <p>Note that the &XercesCName; source code for resolving parser messages is
           using by default message file  <code>QXMLMSG, *LIBL</code>.
           If you want to change either the message file name or explicitly qualify the
           library to match your product needs, you must edit the following <code>.cpp</code>
           files prior to your build.</p>
  <source>
  &lt;full path to &XercesCName;&gt;/src/util/MsgLoaders/MsgFile/MsgLoader.cpp
  &lt;full path to &XercesCName;&gt;/src/util/Platforms/OS400/OS400PlatformUtils.cpp</source>
  
           <p><em>Troubleshooting:</em></p>
           <p>If you are using the parser and are failing to get any  message text
           for error codes, it may be because of the <code>*LIBL</code> resolution of
           the message file.</p>
          </s3>
  
          <s3 title="Building Samples on AS/400">
  <source>
  qsh
  cd &lt;full path to &XercesCName;&gt;/samples
  runConfigure -p os400 -x icc -c icc
  gmake -e</source>
  
              <p><em>Troubleshooting:</em></p>
              <p>If you take a <code>'sed'</code> error, while trying to make the samples.
              This is an AS400 anomaly having to do with certain new line character and
              the <code>sed</code> function. A temporary work around is to use <code>EDTF</code>
              on the configure stream file (<code>../samples/configure</code>) and delete the
              following line near the bottom: <code>s%@DEFS@%$DEFS%g</code>.
              </p>
  
          </s3>
      </a>
      </faq>
  
      <faq title="Building &XercesCName; on Macintosh using CodeWarrior">
      <q>Building &XercesCName; on Macintosh using CodeWarrior</q>
      <a>
          <p>The following addresses the requirements and build of
             &XercesCName; Mactintosh using CodeWarrior.
          </p>
  
          <s3 title="Building &XercesCName; library">
              <p>The directions in this file cover installing and building
              &XercesCName; and ICU under the MacOS  using CodeWarrior.</p>
              <ol>
                  <li><em>Create a folder:</em>
                      <br/>for the &XercesCName; and ICU distributions,
                      the "src drop" folder </li>
  
                  <li><em>Download and uncompress:</em>
                      <br/>the ICU and &XercesCName; source distribution
                      <br/>the ICU and &XercesCName; binary distributions,
                      for the documentation included </li>
  
                  <li><em>Move the new folders:</em>
                      <br/>move the newly created &XercesCName; and icu124
                      folders to the "src drop" folder.</li>
  
                  <li><em>Drag and drop:</em>
                      <br/>the &XercesCName; folder into the "rename file" application located in
                      the same folder as this readme.
                      <br/>This is a MacPerl script that renames files that have
                      names too long to fit in a HFS/HFS+ filesystem.
                      It also searches through all of the source code and changes
                      the #include statements to refer to the new file names.</li>
  
                  <li><em>Move the MacOS folder:</em>
                      <br/>from the in the Projects folder to "src drop:&XercesCName;:Projects".</li>
  
                  <li><em>Open and build &XercesCName;:</em>
                      <br/>open the CodeWarrior project file
                      "src drop:&XercesCName;:Projects:MacOS:&XercesCName;:&XercesCName;"
                      and build the &XercesCName; library.</li>
  
                  <li><em>Open and build ICU:</em>
                      <br/>open the CodeWarrior project file
                      "src drop:&XercesCName;:Projects:MacOS:icu:icu"
                      and build the ICU library.</li>
  
                  <li><em>Binary distribution:</em>
                  <br/>If you wish, you can create projects for and build the rest of the tools and test
                  suites.  They are not needed if you just want to use &XercesCName;. I suggest that you
                  use the binary data files distributed with the binary distribution of ICU instead of
                  creating your own from the text data files in the ICE source distribution.</li>
              </ol>
  
              <p>There are some things to be aware of when creating your own
              projects using &XercesCName;.</p>
              <ol>
                  <li>You will need to link against both the ICU and &XercesCName; libraries.</li>
                  <li>The options "Always search user paths" and "Interpret DOS and Unix Paths" are
                      very useful.  Some of the code won't compile without them set.</li>
                  <li>Most of the tools and test code will require slight modification to compile and run
                      correctly (typecasts, command line parameters, etc), but it is possible to get
                      them working correctly.</li>
                  <li>You will most likely have to set up the Access Paths.  The access paths in the
                      &XercesCName; projects should serve as a good example.</li>
              </ol>
  
  
              <note>These instructions were originally contributed by
              <jump href="mailto:jbellardo@alumni.calpoly.edu">J. Bellardo</jump>.
              &XercesCName; has undergone many changes since these instructions
              were written. So, these instructions are not upto date.
              But it will give you a jump start if you are struggling to get it
              to work for the first time. We will be glad to get your changes.
              Please respond to <jump href="mailto:&XercesCEmailAddress;">
              &XercesCEmailAddress;</jump> with your comments and corrections.</note>
  
          </s3>
      </a>
      </faq>
  </faqs>
  
  
  
  1.1                  xml-xerces/c/doc/build-winunix.xml
  
  Index: build-winunix.xml
  ===================================================================
  <?xml version="1.0" standalone="no"?>
  <!DOCTYPE faqs SYSTEM "./dtd/faqs.dtd">
  
  <faqs title="Building on Windows and UNIX">
      <faq title="Building &XercesCName; on Windows NT/98">
      <q>Building &XercesCName; on Windows NT/98</q>
      <a>
          <p>&XercesCName; comes with Microsoft Visual C++ projects and workspaces to
          help you build &XercesCName;. The following describes the steps you need
          to build &XercesCName;.</p>
  
          <s3 title="Building &XercesCName; library">
              <p>To build &XercesCName; from it source (using MSVC), you will
              need to open the workspace containing the project. If you are
              building your application, you may want to add the &XercesCName;
              project inside your applications's workspace.</p>
              <p>The workspace containing the &XercesCName; project file and
              all other samples is:</p>
  <source>&XercesCSrcInstallDir;\Projects\Win32\VC6\xerces-all\xerces-all.dsw</source>
              <p>Once you are inside MSVC, you need to build the project marked
              <em>XercesLib</em>.</p>
              <p>If you want to include the &XercesCName; project separately,
              you need to pick up:</p>
  <source>&XercesCSrcInstallDir;\Projects\Win32\VC6\xerces-all\XercesLib\XercesLib.dsp</source>
              <p>You must make sure that you are linking your application with
              the &XercesCWindowsLib;.lib library and also make sure that
              the associated DLL is somewhere in your path.</p>
              <note>If you are working on the AlphaWorks version which uses ICU,
              you must have the ICU data DLL named <code>icudata.dll</code> available from your path
              setting. For finding out where you can
              get ICU from and build it, look at the <jump href="build-misc.html#faq-1">How to Build ICU</jump>.</note>
  
          </s3>
          <s3 title="Building samples">
              <p>Inside the same workspace (xerces-all.dsw), you'll find several other
              projects. These are for the samples. Select all the samples and right click
              on the selection. Then choose "Build (selection only)" to build all the
              samples in one shot.</p>
          </s3>
      </a>
      </faq>
  
      <faq title="Building &XercesCName; on Windows using Visual Age C++">
      <q>Building &XercesCName; on Windows using Visual Age C++</q>
      <a>
          <p>A few unsupported projects are also packaged with &XercesCName;. Due to
          origins of &XercesCName; inside IBM labs, we do have projects for IBM's
          <jump href="http://www-4.ibm.com/software/ad/vacpp/">Visual Age C++ compiler</jump> on Windows.
          The following describes the steps you need to build &XercesCName; using
          Visual Age C++.</p>
  
          <s3 title="Building &XercesCName; library">
              <p><em>Requirements:</em></p>
  
              <ul>
                  <li>VisualAge C++ Version 4.0 with Fixpak 1:
                  <br/>Download the
                  <jump href="http://www-4.ibm.com/software/ad/vacpp/service/csd.html">Fixpak</jump>
                  from the IBM VisualAge C++ Corrective Services web page.</li>
              </ul>
  
              <p>To include the ICU library:</p>
  
              <ul>
                  <li>ICU Build:
                  <br/>You should have the
                  <jump href="http://oss.software.ibm.com/icu/">ICU Library</jump>
                  in the same directory as the &XercesCName; library. For example if
                  &XercesCName; is at the top level of the d drive, put the ICU
                  library at the top level of d e.g. d:/xml4c, d:/icu.</li>
              </ul>
  
              <p><em>Instructions:</em></p>
              <ol>
                  <li>Change the directory to d:\xml4c\Projects\Win32</li>
                  <li>If a d:\xml4c\Project\Win32\VACPP40 directory does not exist, create it.</li>
                  <li>Copy the IBM VisualAge project file, <code>XML4C2X.icc</code>,
                      to the VACPP40 directory.</li>
                  <li>From the VisualAge main menu enter the project file name and path.</li>
                  <li>When the build finishes the status bar displays this message: Last Compile
                     completed Successfully with warnings on date.</li>
              </ol>
              <note>These instructions assume that you install in drive d:\.
              Replace d with the appropriate drive letter.</note>
          </s3>
      </a>
      </faq>
  
  
      <faq title="Building &XercesCName; on UNIX platforms">
      <q>Building &XercesCName; on UNIX platforms</q>
      <a>
          <p>&XercesCName; uses
          <jump href="http://www.gnu.org">GNU</jump> tools like
          <jump href="http://www.gnu.org/software/autoconf/autoconf.html">Autoconf</jump> and
          <jump href="http://www.gnu.org/software/make/make.html">GNU Make</jump>
          to build the system. You must first make sure you
          have these tools installed on your system before proceeding.
          If you don not have required tools, ask your system administrator
          to get them for you. These tools are free under the GNU Public Licence
          and may be obtained from the
          <jump href="http://www.gnu.org">Free Software Foundation</jump>.</p>
  
          <p><em>Do not jump into the build directly before reading this.</em></p>
  
          <p>Spending some time reading the following instructions will save you a
          lot of wasted time and support-related e-mail communication.
          The &XercesCName; build instructions are a little different from
          normal product builds. Specifically, there are some wrapper-scripts
          that have been written to make life easier for you. You are free
          not to use these scripts and use
          <jump href="http://www.gnu.org/software/autoconf/autoconf.html">Autoconf</jump> and
          <jump href="http://www.gnu.org/software/make/make.html">GNU Make</jump>
          directly, but we want to make sure you know what you are by-passing and
          what risks you are taking. So read the following instructions
          carefully before attempting to build it yourself.</p>
  
          <p>Besides having all necessary build tools, you also need to know what
          compilers we have tested &XercesCName; on. The following table lists the
          relevant platforms and compilers.</p>
  
          <table>
              <tr><td><em>Operating System</em></td><td><em>C++, C Compilers</em></td></tr>
              <tr><td>Redhat Linux 6.1</td><td>g++, gcc (egcs)</td></tr>
              <tr><td>AIX 4.2.1  and higher</td><td>xlC_r, xlc_r</td></tr>
              <tr><td>Solaris 2.6</td><td>CC, cc</td></tr>
              <tr><td>HP-UX 11</td><td>aCC, cc</td></tr>
          </table>
  
          <p>If you are not using any of these compilers, you are taking a calculated risk
          by exploring new grounds. Your effort in making &XercesCName; work on this
          new compiler is greatly appreciated and any problems you face can be addressed
          on the &XercesCName; <jump href="mailto:&XercesCEmailAddress;">mailing list</jump>.
          </p>
  
          <p><em>Differences between the UNIX platforms:</em> The description below is
          generic, but as every programmer is aware, there are minor differences
          within the various UNIX flavors the world has been bestowed with.
          The one difference that you need to watch out in the discussion below,
          pertains to the system environment variable for finding libraries.
          On <em>Linux and Solaris</em>, the environment variable name is called
          <code>LD_LIBRARY_PATH</code>, on <em>AIX</em> it is <code>LIBPATH</code>,
          while on <em>HP-UX</em> it is <code>SHLIB_PATH</code>. The following
          discussion assumes you are working on Linux, but it is with subtle
          understanding that you know how to interpret it for the other UNIX flavors.</p>
  
          <note>If you wish to build &XercesCName; with ICU,
          look at the <jump href="build-misc.html#faq-1">Building ICU</jump>.
          It tells you where you can get ICU and how to build &XercesCName; with it.</note>
  
          <s3 title="Setting build environment variables">
              <p>Before doing the build, you must first set your environment variables
              to pick-up the compiler and also specify where you extracted &XercesCName;
              on your machine.
              While the first one is probably set for you by the system administrator, just
              make sure you can invoke the compiler. You may do so by typing the
              compiler invocation command without any parameters (e.g. xlc_r, or g++, or cc)
              and check if you get a proper response back.</p>
              <p>Next set your &XercesCName; root path as follows:</p>
  <source>export XERCESCROOT=&lt;full path to &XercesCSrcInstallDir;&gt;</source>
  
              <p>This should be the full path of the directory where you extracted &XercesCName;.</p>
              </s3>
  
          <s3 title="Building &XercesCName; library">
              <p>As mentioned earlier, you must be ready with the GNU tools like
              <jump href="http://www.gnu.org/software/autoconf/autoconf.html">autoconf</jump> and
              <jump href="http://www.gnu.org/software/make/make.html">gmake</jump>
              before you attempt the build.</p>
  
              <p>The autoconf tool is required on only one platform and produces
              a set of portable scripts (configure) that you can run on all
              other platforms without actually having the autoconf tool installed
              everywhere. In all probability the autoconf-generated script
              (called <code>configure</code>) is already in your <code>src</code>
              directory. If not, type:</p>
  
  <source>cd $XERCESCROOT/src
  autoconf</source>
  
              <p>This generates a shell-script called <code>configure</code>. It is tempting to run
              this script directly as is normally the case, but wait a minute. If you are
              using the default compilers like
              <jump href="http://www.gnu.org/software/gcc/gcc.html">gcc</jump> and
              <jump href="http://www.gnu.org/software/gcc/gcc.html">g++</jump> you do not have a problem. But
              if you are not on the standard GNU compilers, you need to export a few more
              environment variables before you can invoke configure.</p>
  
              <p>Rather than make you to figure out what strange environment
              variables you need to use, we have provided you with a wrapper
              script that does the job for you. All you need to tell the script
              is what your compiler is, and what options you are going to use
              inside your build, and the script does everything for you. Here
              is what the script takes as input:</p>
  
  <source>runConfigure
  runConfigure: Helper script to run "configure" for one of the
                supported platforms.
  Usage: runConfigure "options"
         where options may be any of the following:
         -p &lt;platform&gt; (accepts 'aix', 'linux', 'solaris',
                              'hp-10', 'hp-11', 'irix', 'unixware')
         -c &lt;C compiler name&gt; (e.g. xlc_r, gcc, cc)
         -x &lt;C++ compiler name&gt; (e.g. xlC_r, g++, CC, aCC)
         -d (specifies that you want to build debug version)
         -m &lt;message loader&gt; can be 'inmem', 'icu', 'iconv'
         -n &lt;net accessor&gt; can be 'fileonly', 'libwww'
         -t &lt;transcoder&gt; can be 'icu' or 'native'
         -r &lt;thread option&gt; can be 'pthread' or 'dce' (only used on HP-11)
         -l &lt;extra linker options&gt;
         -z &lt;extra compiler options&gt;
         -h (to get help on the above commands)</source>
  
              <note>&XercesCName; can be built as either a standalone library or as a library
              dependent on International Components for Unicode (ICU). For simplicity,
              the following discussion only explains standalone builds.</note>
  
              <p>One of the common ways to build &XercesCName; is as follows:</p>
  
  <source>runConfigure -plinux -cgcc -xg++ -minmem -nfileonly -tnative</source>
  
              <p>The response will be something like this:</p>
  <source>
  Generating makefiles with the following options ...
  Platform: linux
  C Compiler: gcc
  C++ Compiler: g++
  Extra compile options:
  Extra link options:
  Message Loader: inmem
  Net Accessor: fileonly
  Transcoder: native
  Thread option:
  Debug is OFF
  
  creating cache ./config.cache
  checking for gcc... gcc
  checking whether the C compiler (gcc -O -DXML_USE_NATIVE_TRANSCODER -DXML_USE_INMEM_MESSAGELOADER   ) works... yes
  checking whether the C compiler (gcc -O -DXML_USE_NATIVE_TRANSCODER -DXML_USE_INMEM_MESSAGELOADER   ) is a cross-compiler... no
  checking whether we are using GNU C... yes
  checking whether gcc accepts -g... yes
  checking for c++... g++
  checking whether the C++ compiler (g++ -O -DXML_USE_NATIVE_TRANSCODER -DXML_USE_INMEM_MESSAGELOADER   ) works... yes
  checking whether the C++ compiler (g++ -O -DXML_USE_NATIVE_TRANSCODER -DXML_USE_INMEM_MESSAGELOADER   ) is a cross-compiler... no
  checking whether we are using GNU C++... yes
  checking whether g++ accepts -g... yes
  checking for a BSD compatible install... /usr/bin/install -c
  checking for autoconf... autoconf
  checking for floor in -lm... yes
  checking how to run the C preprocessor... gcc -E
  checking for ANSI C header files... yes
  checking for XMLByte... no
  checking host system type... i686-pc-linux-gnu
  updating cache ./config.cache
  creating ./config.status
  creating Makefile
  creating util/Makefile
  creating util/Transcoders/ICU/Makefile
  creating util/Transcoders/Iconv/Makefile
  creating util/Transcoders/Iconv390/Makefile
  creating util/Transcoders/Iconv400/Makefile
  creating util/Platforms/Makefile
  creating util/Compilers/Makefile
  creating util/MsgLoaders/InMemory/Makefile
  creating util/MsgLoaders/ICU/Makefile
  creating util/MsgLoaders/MsgCatalog/Makefile
  creating util/MsgLoaders/MsgFile/Makefile
  creating validators/DTD/Makefile
  creating framework/Makefile
  creating dom/Makefile
  creating parsers/Makefile
  creating internal/Makefile
  creating sax/Makefile
  creating ../obj/Makefile
  creating conf.h
  cat: ./conf.h.in: No such file or directory
  conf.h is unchanged
  
  Having build problems? Read instructions at http://xml.apache.org/xerces-c/build.html
  Still cannot resolve it? Find out if someone else had the same problem before.
  Check the mailing list archives at http://archive.covalent.net.
  
  In future, you may also directly type the following commands to create the Makefiles.
  
  export TRANSCODER=NATIVE
  export MESSAGELOADER=INMEM
  export USELIBWWW=0
  export CC=gcc
  export CXX=g++
  export CXXFLAGS=-O -DXML_USE_NATIVE_TRANSCODER -DXML_USE_INMEM_MESSAGELOADER
  export CFLAGS=-O -DXML_USE_NATIVE_TRANSCODER -DXML_USE_INMEM_MESSAGELOADER
  export LIBS= -lpthread
  configure
  
  If the result of the above commands look OK to you, go to the directory
  XERCESCROOT and type "gmake" to make the XERCES-C system.</source>
  
  <note>The error message concerning <code>conf.h</code>
  is NOT an indication of a problem. This code has been inserted to make it
  work on AS/400, but it gives this message which appears to be an error. The problem
  will be fixed in future.</note>
  
              <p>So now you see what the wrapper script has actually been doing! It has
              invoked <code>configure</code>
              to create the Makefiles in the individual sub-directories, but in addition
              to that, it has set a few environment variables to correctly configure
              your compiler and compiler flags too.</p>
  
              <p>Now that the Makefiles are all created, you are ready to do the actual build.</p>
  
  <source>gmake</source>
  
              <p>Is that it? Yes, that's all you need to build &XercesCName;.</p>
          </s3>
  
          <s3 title="Building samples">
              <p>Similarly, you can build the samples by giving the same commands in the
              <code>samples</code> directory.</p>
  
  <source>cd $XERCESCROOT/samples
  runConfigure -plinux -cgcc -xg++
  gmake</source>
  
              <p>The samples get built in the <code>bin</code> directory. Before you run the
              samples, you must make sure that your library path is set to pick up
              libraries from <code>$XERCESCROOT/lib</code>. If not, type the following to
              set your library path properly.</p>
  
  <source>export LD_LIBRARY_PATH=$XERCESCROOT/lib:$LD_LIBRARY_PATH</source>
              <p>You are now set to run the sample applications.</p>
  
          </s3>
      </a>
      </faq>
  
      <faq title="Building &XercesCName; as a single-threaded library on Unix platforms">
      <q>Building &XercesCName; as a single-threaded library on Unix platforms</q>
      <a>
           <p>To build a single-threaded library on Unix platforms you have to update
           one or more of the following files <code>Makefile.incl, Makefile.in, runConfigure</code>.
           The following steps guide you to create a single-threaded library for each platform:</p>
  
           <p>For Aix - </p>
           <ul>
           <li>Replace <code>xlc_r</code> and <code>xlC_r</code> libraries with
              <code>xlc</code> and <code>xlC</code> respectively</li>
           <li>Replace <code>makeC++SharedLib_r</code> with <code>makeC++SharedLib</code></li>
           <li>Remove the flag <code>-D_THREAD_SAFE</code></li>
           <li>Remove inclusion of any threaded library directories from the <code>LIBPATH</code></li>
           <li>Remove inclusion of <code>-lpthreads</code> and <code>-lpthread_compat</code></li>
           <li>Add <code>-DAPP_NO_THREADS</code> to define the variable under AIX specific options
                    in <code>Makefile.incl</code></li>
           </ul>
  
          <p>For Solaris -</p>
           <ul>
            <li>Add <code>-DAPP_NO_THREADS</code> to define the variable under SOLARIS
              specific options in <code>Makefile.incl</code></li>
            <li>Remove compiler switch <code>-mt</code></li>
            <li>Remove <code>-D_REENTRANT</code> flag from the 'compile' options</li>
        <li>Remove inclusion of <code>-lpthread</code></li>
      </ul>
  
      <p>For Linux -</p>
          <ul>
           <li>Add <code>-DAPP_NO_THREADS</code> to define the variable under LINUX
              specific options in <code>Makefile.incl</code></li>
       <li>Remove <code>-D_REENTRANT</code> flag from the 'compile' options</li>
       <li>Remove inclusion of <code>-lpthread</code></li>
      </ul>
  
  
      <p>For HPUX -</p>
          <ul>
           <li>Add <code>-DAPP_NO_THREADS</code> to define the variable under HP
              specific options in <code>Makefile.incl</code></li>
       <li>Remove inclusion of <code>-lpthread</code> and <code>-lcma</code></li>
       <li>Remove threading defines like <code>-D_PTHREADS_DRAFT4 ,
          -DXML_USE_DCE</code></li>
      </ul>
     </a>
     </faq>
  
  </faqs>
  
  
  
  1.3       +5 -2      xml-xerces/c/doc/dtd/faqs.dtd
  
  Index: faqs.dtd
  ===================================================================
  RCS file: /home/cvs/xml-xerces/c/doc/dtd/faqs.dtd,v
  retrieving revision 1.2
  retrieving revision 1.3
  diff -u -r1.2 -r1.3
  --- faqs.dtd	2000/08/07 23:06:53	1.2
  +++ faqs.dtd	2001/02/05 15:01:06	1.3
  @@ -14,6 +14,9 @@
   
   
   <!ELEMENT q (#PCDATA)>
  -<!ELEMENT a (%blocks;)+>
  +<!ELEMENT a (s3|%blocks;)+>
  +<!ELEMENT s3 (%blocks;)*>
   
  -<!-- CVS $Revision: 1.2 $ $Date: 2000/08/07 23:06:53 $ -->
  \ No newline at end of file
  +<!ATTLIST s3 title CDATA #REQUIRED>
  +
  +<!-- CVS $Revision: 1.3 $ $Date: 2001/02/05 15:01:06 $ -->
  \ No newline at end of file
  
  
  

Mime
View raw message