|Some particular lint problem firstname.lastname@example.org (1990-06-07)|
|Re: Some particular lint problem email@example.com (1990-06-08)|
|Re: Some particular lint problem firstname.lastname@example.org (1990-06-11)|
|From:||email@example.com (Danny Boulet)|
|Date:||Mon, 11 Jun 90 21:43:58 GMT|
|Organization:||Myrias Research Corporation|
In article <1990Jun7.firstname.lastname@example.org> email@example.com (Paulo Rosado) writes:
>I was given this medium-size system with about 15 *.c modules and respective
>*.h ones, to extend. The program was developed in an incremental not nicely
>way so _every_ c module includes _every_ h file. I want to rearrange this and
>define exactly what is defined/used by whom, at least, in order to get a
>better profit from the make utility.
The simplest way to determine if a ".c" file needs a particular ".h" file is
to try compiling the ".c" file without the ".h" file. It shouldn't be very
hard to build a checker that does this. For example, consider:
The checker would delete "#include <a.h>" and invoke the C compiler sending
all output to /dev/null. If the exit code from the compile is zero then that
include file isn't needed. If it is non-zero, then it is. This process
would be repeated for each ".h" file.
If each file contains a lot of include files then this might take a while.
15 "c." and ".h" modules shouldn't take that long to process.
-Danny (kludge) Boulet :-)> firstname.lastname@example.org
[Not very reliable, since undefined macros with arguments look just like
external functions that won't be determined to be missing until link
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