|[7 earlier articles]|
|Re: Dynamic compiling email@example.com (Ivan Boldyrev) (2003-05-13)|
|Re: Dynamic compiling firstname.lastname@example.org (Ross Bencina) (2003-05-14)|
|Re: Dynamic compiling email@example.com.OZ.AU (2003-05-14)|
|Re: Dynamic compiling firstname.lastname@example.org (Randolph Crawford) (2003-05-15)|
|Re: Dynamic compiling hpc@NOSPAM.prism.uvsq.fr (Henri-Pierre CHARLES) (2003-05-16)|
|Re: Dynamic compiling email@example.com (Norman Worth) (2003-05-16)|
|Re: Dynamic compiling firstname.lastname@example.org (Peter \Firefly\Lund) (2003-05-16)|
|Re: Dynamic compiling email@example.com (2003-05-16)|
|From:||"Peter \"Firefly\" Lund" <firstname.lastname@example.org>|
|Date:||16 May 2003 21:53:14 -0400|
|Organization:||Department of Computer Science, University of Copenhagen|
On Tue, 13 May 2003, Ivan Boldyrev wrote:
> License is GNU GPL. And it is really tiny -- 11 .h-files and 15
> .c-files :)
But one of them is 9000+ lines :(
> I do not remember URL, but try http://tcc.sourceforge.net/
> Oops, it works on Linux only, but probably you may remove
> Linux-dependent parts for in-memory compiling.
Yes. It gets much harder if one wants it to generate windows binaries (it
only supports ELF at the moment).
There is a patch that makes it into a Windows hosted cross-compiler for
the Texas Instruments VeloCiTI (caps?) DSP family. It turns some of the
files into C++ files (urgh) and is in many ways not particularly nice.
That cross-compiler generates ECOFF binaries which is sort of like the
same family of executable formats as Windows uses. It doesn't seem like
there is much code to be shared there, though :(
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