compiled in smail config, how to find?

compiled in smail config, how to find?

Post by Ron Tap » Thu, 04 Aug 1994 01:19:31



My site is running the slackware distribution of Linux. The distribution
included the smail binary. How can I find out what options were set
when it was compiled?

Ron
--



<A HREF="http://volans.unm.edu/~tapia/home.html">My home page</A>

 
 
 

compiled in smail config, how to find?

Post by Michael Nels » Thu, 04 Aug 1994 15:47:12


-> My site is running the slackware distribution of Linux. The distribution
-> included the smail binary. How can I find out what options were set
-> when it was compiled?

        I believe mine was compiled with the following flags:

        -DDON'T_SEND_ANY_MAIL
        -DDON'T_RECEIVE_ANY_MAIL
        -DCONFUSE_THE_SHIT_OUT_OF_THE_SYSADMIN

        I compiled and installed SendMail v8.6.9 and all has been fine
since.

                                - Michael -

 
 
 

compiled in smail config, how to find?

Post by Andy Pe » Fri, 05 Aug 1994 18:46:42



> My site is running the slackware distribution of Linux. The distribution
> included the smail binary. How can I find out what options were set
> when it was compiled?
> Ron
> --

        Hi  I had to find this last night,  try :-

          smail -bP -v all

        Andy Pevy.

 
 
 

compiled in smail config, how to find?

Post by Laurent Chav » Fri, 05 Aug 1994 22:50:41


When running TeX in X (in an xterm), I get segmentation fault
messages. All I then do is go out of X, run it from terminal,
bingo it works.
I also logout, went back to X, run TeX, and it worked. So it
seems that it is somewhere else.
I noticed thta my memory was trashed, (ie I got some unable
to malloc) in ghostview. This was after running term.
I do not have the same version on my machine and the host
(host has old version).
Has any one found problem with memory leaks, and if so,
where.
I am running linux 1.x (trans america tech july).
:w
 
 
 

1. Compiling smail: libc_s not found?

||| Hi !


||| >A fast hack to "beat it" might be 'cd /usr/lib; ln -s libc.a libc_s.a'

||| Wouldn't this cause libc to be linked static when using '-lc_s'
||| (instead of shared) ?   This is probably not what you want... :-)

I believe on some systems, the default linking is static. To obtain shared
linking, the library libc_s is used (ths 's' stading for shared). I can't
verify this, but I am pretty sure it is correct. To fix your problem, just
remove the -lc_s from the Makefile, or wherever it is, since the C library
is linked in automatically, and it is shared.

Joey

--


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