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Revision 1.37, Wed Feb 5 15:12:11 2020 UTC (6 months ago) by schwarze
Branch: MAIN
Changes since 1.36: +9 -16 lines

No longer try to ask make(1) what the default compiler is, just use "cc".
That line was a bad idea in the first place, it tried to be too clever,
and it failed in different ways on different platforms.  Even when it
succeeded, what make(1) considered the default wasn't always useful.
Having a simple and robust default and asking users to override it
when needed is better.

# $Id: configure.local.example,v 1.37 2020/02/05 15:12:11 schwarze Exp $
#
# Copyright (c) 2014-2019 Ingo Schwarze <schwarze@openbsd.org>
#
# Permission to use, copy, modify, and distribute this software for any
# purpose with or without fee is hereby granted, provided that the above
# copyright notice and this permission notice appear in all copies.
#
# THE SOFTWARE IS PROVIDED "AS IS" AND THE AUTHOR DISCLAIMS ALL WARRANTIES
# WITH REGARD TO THIS SOFTWARE INCLUDING ALL IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF
# MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS. IN NO EVENT SHALL THE AUTHOR BE LIABLE FOR
# ANY SPECIAL, DIRECT, INDIRECT, OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES OR ANY DAMAGES
# WHATSOEVER RESULTING FROM LOSS OF USE, DATA OR PROFITS, WHETHER IN AN
# ACTION OF CONTRACT, NEGLIGENCE OR OTHER TORTIOUS ACTION, ARISING OUT OF
# OR IN CONNECTION WITH THE USE OR PERFORMANCE OF THIS SOFTWARE.

# For all settings documented in this file, there are reasonable
# defaults and/or the ./configure script attempts autodetection.
# Consequently, you only need to create a file ./configure.local
# and put any of these settings into it if ./configure autodetection
# fails or if you want to make different choices for other reasons.

# If autodetection fails, please tell <tech@mandoc.bsd.lv>.

# We recommend that you write ./configure.local from scratch and
# only put the lines there you need.  This file contains examples.
# It is not intended as a template to be copied as a whole.

# --- user settings relevant for all builds ----------------------------

# By default, "cc" is used as the C compiler, but it can be overridden.
# For example, the system compiler in SunOS 5.9 may not provide <stdint.h>,
# which may require this line:
CC=gcc

# IBM AIX may need:
CC=xlc

# For -Tutf8 and -Tlocale operation, mandoc(1) requires <locale.h>
# providing setlocale(3) and <wchar.h> providing wcwidth(3) and
# putwchar(3) with a wchar_t storing UCS-4 values.  Theoretically,
# the latter should be tested with the __STDC_ISO_10646__ feature
# macro.  In practice, many <wchar.h> headers do not provide that
# macro even though they treat wchar_t as UCS-4.  So the automatic
# test only checks that wchar_t is wide enough, that is, at least
# four bytes.

# The following line forces multi-byte support.
# If your C library does not treat wchar_t as UCS-4, the UTF-8 output
# mode will print garbage.

HAVE_WCHAR=1

# The following line disables multi-byte support.
# The output modes -Tutf8 and -Tlocale will be the same as -Tascii.

HAVE_WCHAR=0

# For -Tutf8 mode, mandoc needs to set an arbitrary locale having
# a UTF-8 character set.  If autodetection of a suitable locale
# fails or selects an undesirable locale, you can manually choose
# the locale for -Tutf8 mode:

UTF8_LOCALE=en_US.UTF-8

# When man(1) or apropos(1) is called without -m and -M options,
# MANPATH is not set in the environment, and man.conf(5) is not
# available, manuals are searched for in the following directory
# trees by default.

MANPATH_DEFAULT="/usr/share/man:/usr/X11R6/man:/usr/local/man"

# Validation of cross references with mandoc -Tlint only looks
# for manual pages in the following directories:

MANPATH_BASE="/usr/share/man:/usr/X11R6/man"

# When man(1) is called with the -S option and no manual page is
# found matching the requested name and the requested architecture,
# it tries to figure out whether the requested architecture is valid
# for the present operating system.  Normally, ./configure detects
# the operating system using uname(1).  If that fails or is not
# desired, either of the following lines can be used:

OSENUM=MANDOC_OS_NETBSD
OSENUM=MANDOC_OS_OPENBSD
OSENUM=MANDOC_OS_OTHER

# In manual pages written in the mdoc(7) language, the operating system
# version is displayed in the page footer line.  If an operating system
# is specified as an argument to the .Os macro, that is always used.
# If the .Os macro has no argument and an operation system is specified
# with the mandoc(1) -Ios= command line option, that is used.
# Otherwise, the uname(3) library function is called at runtime to find
# the name of the operating system.
# If you do not want uname(3) to be called but instead want a fixed
# string to be used, use the following line:

OSNAME="OpenBSD 6.5"

# The following installation directories are used.
# It is possible to set only one or a few of these variables,
# there is no need to copy the whole block.
# Even if you set PREFIX to something else, the other variables
# pick it up without copying them all over.

PREFIX="/usr/local"
BINDIR="${PREFIX}/bin"
SBINDIR="${PREFIX}/sbin"
MANDIR="${PREFIX}/man"

# If BINDIR and SBINDIR are not subdirectories of the same parent
# directory or if the basename(1) of BINDIR differs from "bin",
# the relative path from SBINDIR to BINDIR is also needed.
# The default is:

BIN_FROM_SBIN="../bin"

# Some distributions may want to avoid naming conflicts
# with the configuration files of other man(1) implementations.
# This changes the name of the installed section 5 manual page as well.

MANM_MANCONF="mandoc.conf"	# default is "man.conf"

# Some distributions may want to avoid naming conflicts among manuals.
# If you want to change the names of installed section 7 manual pages,
# the following alternative names are suggested.
# The suffix ".7" will automatically be appended.
# It is possible to set only one or a few of these variables,
# there is no need to copy the whole block.

MANM_MAN="mandoc_man"		# default is "man"
MANM_MDOC="mandoc_mdoc"		# default is "mdoc"
MANM_ROFF="mandoc_roff"		# default is "roff"
MANM_EQN="mandoc_eqn"		# default is "eqn"
MANM_TBL="mandoc_tbl"		# default is "tbl"

# Some distributions may want to avoid naming conflicts with
# other man(1), apropos(1), makewhatis(8), or soelim(1) utilities.
# If you want to change the names of binary programs,
# the following alternative names are suggested.
# Using different names is possible as well.
# This changes the names of the installed section 1 and section 8
# manual pages as well.
# It is possible to set only one or two of these variables,
# there is no need to copy the whole block.

BINM_MAN=mman			# default is "man"
BINM_APROPOS=mapropos		# default is "apropos"
BINM_WHATIS=mwhatis		# default is "whatis"
BINM_MAKEWHATIS=mandocdb	# default is "makewhatis"
BINM_SOELIM=msoelim		# default is "soelim"

# Some distributions do not want hardlinks
# between installed binary programs.
# Set the following variable to use symbolic links instead.
# It is also used for links between manual pages.
# It is only used by the install* targets.
# When using this, DESTDIR must be empty or an absolute path.

LN="ln -sf"			# default is "ln -f"

# Before falling back to the bundled version of the ohash(3) hashing
# library, autoconfiguration tries the following linker flag to
# link against your system version.  If you do have ohash(3) on
# your system but it needs different linker flags, set the following
# variable to specify the required linker flags.

LD_OHASH="-lutil"

# Some platforms may need an additional linker flag for nanosleep(2).
# If none is needed or it is -lrt, it is autodetected.
# Otherwise, set the following variable.

LD_NANOSLEEP="-lrt"

# Some platforms may need an additional linker flag for recvmsg(2).
# If none is needed or it is -lsocket, it is autodetected.
# Otherwise, set the following variable.

LD_RECVMSG="-lsocket"

# Some platforms might need additional linker flags to link against
# libmandoc that are not autodetected, though no such cases are
# currently known.

LDADD="-lm"

# Some systems may want to set additional linker flags for all the
# binaries, not only for those using libmandoc, for example for
# hardening options.

LDFLAGS="-Wl,-z,relro"

# It is possible to change the utility program used for installation
# and the modes files are installed with.  The defaults are:

INSTALL="install"
INSTALL_PROGRAM="${INSTALL} -m 0555"
INSTALL_LIB="${INSTALL} -m 0444"
INSTALL_MAN="${INSTALL} -m 0444"
INSTALL_DATA="${INSTALL} -m 0444"

# When using the "homebrew" package manager on Mac OS X, the actual
# manuals are located in a so-called "cellar" and only symlinked
# into the manual trees.  To allow mandoc to follow such symlinks,
# you have to specify the physical location of the cellar as returned
# by realpath(3), for example:

PREFIX="/usr/local"
HOMEBREWDIR="${PREFIX}/Cellar"

# --- user settings for the mandoc(3) library --------------------------

# By default, libmandoc.a is not installed.  It is almost never needed
# because there is almost no non-mandoc software out there using this
# library.  The one notable exception is NetBSD apropos(1).
# So, when building for the NetBSD base system - but not for NetBSD
# ports nor for pkgsrc! - you may want the following:

INSTALL_LIBMANDOC=1

# The following settings are only used when INSTALL_LIBMANDOC is set.

INCLUDEDIR="${PREFIX}/include/mandoc"
LIBDIR="${PREFIX}/lib/mandoc"

# --- user settings related to man.cgi ---------------------------------

# By default, building man.cgi(8) is disabled.  To enable it, copy
# cgi.h.example to cgi.h, edit it, and use the following line.

BUILD_CGI=1

# The remaining settings in this section are only relevant if BUILD_CGI
# is enabled.  Otherwise, they have no effect either way.

# By default, man.cgi(8) is linked statically if the compiler supports
# the -static option.  If automatic detection fails, you can force
# static linking of man.cgi(8).

STATIC="-static"

# Some systems may require -pthread for static linking:

STATIC="-static -pthread"

# If static linking works in general but not with additional libraries
# like -lrt or -lz, you can force dynamic linking.  This may for
# example be required on SunOS 5.9.

STATIC=" "

# Some directories.
# This works just like PREFIX, see above.

WWWPREFIX="/var/www"
HTDOCDIR="${WWWPREFIX}/htdocs"
CGIBINDIR="${WWWPREFIX}/cgi-bin"

# --- user settings related to catman ----------------------------------

# By default, building mandocd(8) and catman(8) is disabled.
# To enable it, use the following line.
# It does not work on SunOS 5.10 because there is no mkdirat(2)
# nor on SunOS 5.9 which also lacks CMSG_LEN(3) and CMSG_SPACE(3).

BUILD_CATMAN=1

# Install catman(8) with a different name.
# See BINM_MAN above for details of how this works.

BINM_CATMAN=mcatman		# default is "catman"

# --- settings that rarely need to be touched --------------------------

# Do not set these variables unless you really need to.

# Normally, leave CFLAGS unset.  In that case, -g will automatically
# be used, and various -W options will be added if the compiler
# supports them.  If you define CFLAGS manually, it will be used
# unchanged, and nothing will be added.

CFLAGS="-g"

# In rare cases, it may be required to skip individual automatic tests.
# Each of the following variables can be set to 0 (test will not be run
# and will be regarded as failed) or 1 (test will not be run and will
# be regarded as successful).

HAVE_DIRENT_NAMLEN=0
HAVE_ENDIAN=0
HAVE_EFTYPE=0
HAVE_ERR=0
HAVE_FTS=0  # Setting this implies HAVE_FTS_COMPARE_CONST=0.
HAVE_FTS_COMPARE_CONST=0  # Setting this implies HAVE_FTS=1.
HAVE_GETLINE=0
HAVE_GETSUBOPT=0
HAVE_ISBLANK=0
HAVE_LESS_T=0
HAVE_MKDTEMP=0
HAVE_NTOHL=0
HAVE_O_DIRECTORY=0
HAVE_OHASH=0
HAVE_PATH_MAX=0
HAVE_PLEDGE=0
HAVE_PROGNAME=0
HAVE_REALLOCARRAY=0
HAVE_RECALLOCARRAY=0
HAVE_REWB_BSD=0
HAVE_REWB_SYSV=0
HAVE_STRCASESTR=0
HAVE_STRINGLIST=0
HAVE_STRLCAT=0
HAVE_STRLCPY=0
HAVE_STRPTIME=0
HAVE_STRSEP=0
HAVE_STRTONUM=0
HAVE_SYS_ENDIAN=0
HAVE_VASPRINTF=0
HAVE_WCHAR=0