cpython-withatomic / Modules / Setup.dist

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# -*- makefile -*-
# The file Setup is used by the makesetup script to construct the files
# Makefile and config.c, from Makefile.pre and config.c.in,
# respectively.  The file Setup itself is initially copied from
# Setup.dist; once it exists it will not be overwritten, so you can edit
# Setup to your heart's content.  Note that Makefile.pre is created
# from Makefile.pre.in by the toplevel configure script.

# (VPATH notes: Setup and Makefile.pre are in the build directory, as
# are Makefile and config.c; the *.in and *.dist files are in the source
# directory.)

# Each line in this file describes one or more optional modules.
# Modules enabled here will not be compiled by the setup.py script,
# so the file can be used to override setup.py's behavior.

# Lines have the following structure:
#
# <module> ... [<sourcefile> ...] [<cpparg> ...] [<library> ...]
#
# <sourcefile> is anything ending in .c (.C, .cc, .c++ are C++ files)
# <cpparg> is anything starting with -I, -D, -U or -C
# <library> is anything ending in .a or beginning with -l or -L
# <module> is anything else but should be a valid Python
# identifier (letters, digits, underscores, beginning with non-digit)
#
# (As the makesetup script changes, it may recognize some other
# arguments as well, e.g. *.so and *.sl as libraries.  See the big
# case statement in the makesetup script.)
#
# Lines can also have the form
#
# <name> = <value>
#
# which defines a Make variable definition inserted into Makefile.in
#
# Finally, if a line contains just the word "*shared*" (without the
# quotes but with the stars), then the following modules will not be
# built statically.  The build process works like this:
#
# 1. Build all modules that are declared as static in Modules/Setup,
#    combine them into libpythonxy.a, combine that into python.
# 2. Build all modules that are listed as shared in Modules/Setup.
# 3. Invoke setup.py. That builds all modules that
#    a) are not builtin, and
#    b) are not listed in Modules/Setup, and
#    c) can be build on the target
#
# Therefore, modules declared to be shared will not be
# included in the config.c file, nor in the list of objects to be
# added to the library archive, and their linker options won't be
# added to the linker options. Rules to create their .o files and
# their shared libraries will still be added to the Makefile, and
# their names will be collected in the Make variable SHAREDMODS.  This
# is used to build modules as shared libraries.  (They can be
# installed using "make sharedinstall", which is implied by the
# toplevel "make install" target.)  (For compatibility,
# *noconfig* has the same effect as *shared*.)
#
# In addition, *static* explicitly declares the following modules to
# be static.  Lines containing "*static*" and "*shared*" may thus
# alternate throughout this file.

# NOTE: As a standard policy, as many modules as can be supported by a
# platform should be present.  The distribution comes with all modules
# enabled that are supported by most platforms and don't require you
# to ftp sources from elsewhere.


# Some special rules to define PYTHONPATH.
# Edit the definitions below to indicate which options you are using.
# Don't add any whitespace or comments!

# Directories where library files get installed.
# DESTLIB is for Python modules; MACHDESTLIB for shared libraries.
DESTLIB=$(LIBDEST)
MACHDESTLIB=$(BINLIBDEST)

# NOTE: all the paths are now relative to the prefix that is computed
# at run time!

# Standard path -- don't edit.
# No leading colon since this is the first entry.
# Empty since this is now just the runtime prefix.
DESTPATH=

# Site specific path components -- should begin with : if non-empty
SITEPATH=

# Standard path components for test modules
TESTPATH=

# Path components for machine- or system-dependent modules and shared libraries
MACHDEPPATH=:plat-$(MACHDEP)
EXTRAMACHDEPPATH=

COREPYTHONPATH=$(DESTPATH)$(SITEPATH)$(TESTPATH)$(MACHDEPPATH)$(EXTRAMACHDEPPATH)
PYTHONPATH=$(COREPYTHONPATH)


# The modules listed here can't be built as shared libraries for
# various reasons; therefore they are listed here instead of in the
# normal order.

# This only contains the minimal set of modules required to run the 
# setup.py script in the root of the Python source tree.

posix posixmodule.c		# posix (UNIX) system calls
errno errnomodule.c		# posix (UNIX) errno values
pwd pwdmodule.c			# this is needed to find out the user's home dir
				# if $HOME is not set
_sre _sre.c			# Fredrik Lundh's new regular expressions
_codecs _codecsmodule.c		# access to the builtin codecs and codec registry
_weakref _weakref.c		# weak references

# Standard I/O baseline
_io -I$(srcdir)/Modules/_io _io/_iomodule.c _io/iobase.c _io/fileio.c _io/bytesio.c _io/bufferedio.c _io/textio.c _io/stringio.c

# The zipimport module is always imported at startup. Having it as a
# builtin module avoids some bootstrapping problems and reduces overhead.
zipimport zipimport.c

# The rest of the modules listed in this file are all commented out by
# default.  Usually they can be detected and built as dynamically
# loaded modules by the new setup.py script added in Python 2.1.  If
# you're on a platform that doesn't support dynamic loading, want to 
# compile modules statically into the Python binary, or need to 
# specify some odd set of compiler switches, you can uncomment the 
# appropriate lines below.

# ======================================================================

# The Python symtable module depends on .h files that setup.py doesn't track
_symtable symtablemodule.c

# Uncommenting the following line tells makesetup that all following
# modules are to be built as shared libraries (see above for more
# detail; also note that *static* reverses this effect):

#*shared*

# GNU readline.  Unlike previous Python incarnations, GNU readline is
# now incorporated in an optional module, configured in the Setup file
# instead of by a configure script switch.  You may have to insert a
# -L option pointing to the directory where libreadline.* lives,
# and you may have to change -ltermcap to -ltermlib or perhaps remove
# it, depending on your system -- see the GNU readline instructions.
# It's okay for this to be a shared library, too.

#readline readline.c -lreadline -ltermcap


# Modules that should always be present (non UNIX dependent):

#array arraymodule.c	# array objects
#cmath cmathmodule.c # -lm # complex math library functions
#math mathmodule.c # -lm # math library functions, e.g. sin()
#_struct _struct.c	# binary structure packing/unpacking
#time timemodule.c # -lm # time operations and variables
#operator operator.c	# operator.add() and similar goodies
#_weakref _weakref.c	# basic weak reference support
#_testcapi _testcapimodule.c    # Python C API test module
#_random _randommodule.c	# Random number generator
#_collections _collectionsmodule.c # Container types
#itertools itertoolsmodule.c	# Functions creating iterators for efficient looping 
#atexit atexitmodule.c      # Register functions to be run at interpreter-shutdown
#_functools _functoolsmodule.c # Tools for working with functions and callable objects
#_elementtree -I$(srcdir)/Modules/expat -DHAVE_EXPAT_CONFIG_H -DUSE_PYEXPAT_CAPI _elementtree.c	# elementtree accelerator
#_pickle _pickle.c	# pickle accelerator
#datetime datetimemodule.c	# date/time type
#_bisect _bisectmodule.c	# Bisection algorithms
#_heapq _heapqmodule.c	# Heap queue algorithm

#unicodedata unicodedata.c    # static Unicode character database

# access to ISO C locale support
#_locale _localemodule.c  # -lintl


# Modules with some UNIX dependencies -- on by default:
# (If you have a really backward UNIX, select and socket may not be
# supported...)

#fcntl fcntlmodule.c	# fcntl(2) and ioctl(2)
#spwd spwdmodule.c		# spwd(3) 
#grp grpmodule.c		# grp(3)
#select selectmodule.c	# select(2); not on ancient System V

# Memory-mapped files (also works on Win32).
#mmap mmapmodule.c

# CSV file helper
#_csv _csv.c

# Socket module helper for socket(2)
#_socket socketmodule.c

# Socket module helper for SSL support; you must comment out the other
# socket line above, and possibly edit the SSL variable:
#SSL=/usr/local/ssl
#_ssl _ssl.c \
#	-DUSE_SSL -I$(SSL)/include -I$(SSL)/include/openssl \
#	-L$(SSL)/lib -lssl -lcrypto

# The crypt module is now disabled by default because it breaks builds
# on many systems (where -lcrypt is needed), e.g. Linux (I believe).
#
# First, look at Setup.config; configure may have set this for you.

#crypt cryptmodule.c # -lcrypt	# crypt(3); needs -lcrypt on some systems


# Some more UNIX dependent modules -- off by default, since these
# are not supported by all UNIX systems:

#nis nismodule.c -lnsl	# Sun yellow pages -- not everywhere
#termios termios.c	# Steen Lumholt's termios module
#resource resource.c	# Jeremy Hylton's rlimit interface


# Multimedia modules -- off by default.
# These don't work for 64-bit platforms!!!
# #993173 says audioop works on 64-bit platforms, though.
# These represent audio samples or images as strings:

#audioop audioop.c	# Operations on audio samples


# Note that the _md5 and _sha modules are normally only built if the
# system does not have the OpenSSL libs containing an optimized version.

# The _md5 module implements the RSA Data Security, Inc. MD5
# Message-Digest Algorithm, described in RFC 1321.  The necessary files
# md5.c and md5.h are included here.

#_md5 md5module.c md5.c


# The _sha module implements the SHA checksum algorithms.
# (NIST's Secure Hash Algorithms.)
#_sha shamodule.c
#_sha256 sha256module.c
#_sha512 sha512module.c


# The _tkinter module.
#
# The command for _tkinter is long and site specific.  Please
# uncomment and/or edit those parts as indicated.  If you don't have a
# specific extension (e.g. Tix or BLT), leave the corresponding line
# commented out.  (Leave the trailing backslashes in!  If you
# experience strange errors, you may want to join all uncommented
# lines and remove the backslashes -- the backslash interpretation is
# done by the shell's "read" command and it may not be implemented on
# every system.

# *** Always uncomment this (leave the leading underscore in!):
# _tkinter _tkinter.c tkappinit.c -DWITH_APPINIT \
# *** Uncomment and edit to reflect where your Tcl/Tk libraries are:
#	-L/usr/local/lib \
# *** Uncomment and edit to reflect where your Tcl/Tk headers are:
#	-I/usr/local/include \
# *** Uncomment and edit to reflect where your X11 header files are:
#	-I/usr/X11R6/include \
# *** Or uncomment this for Solaris:
#	-I/usr/openwin/include \
# *** Uncomment and edit for Tix extension only:
#	-DWITH_TIX -ltix8.1.8.2 \
# *** Uncomment and edit for BLT extension only:
#	-DWITH_BLT -I/usr/local/blt/blt8.0-unoff/include -lBLT8.0 \
# *** Uncomment and edit for PIL (TkImaging) extension only:
#     (See http://www.pythonware.com/products/pil/ for more info)
#	-DWITH_PIL -I../Extensions/Imaging/libImaging  tkImaging.c \
# *** Uncomment and edit for TOGL extension only:
#	-DWITH_TOGL togl.c \
# *** Uncomment and edit to reflect your Tcl/Tk versions:
#	-ltk8.2 -ltcl8.2 \
# *** Uncomment and edit to reflect where your X11 libraries are:
#	-L/usr/X11R6/lib \
# *** Or uncomment this for Solaris:
#	-L/usr/openwin/lib \
# *** Uncomment these for TOGL extension only:
#	-lGL -lGLU -lXext -lXmu \
# *** Uncomment for AIX:
#	-lld \
# *** Always uncomment this; X11 libraries to link with:
#	-lX11

# Lance Ellinghaus's syslog module
#syslog syslogmodule.c		# syslog daemon interface


# Curses support, requring the System V version of curses, often
# provided by the ncurses library.  e.g. on Linux, link with -lncurses
# instead of -lcurses).
#
# First, look at Setup.config; configure may have set this for you.

#_curses _cursesmodule.c -lcurses -ltermcap
# Wrapper for the panel library that's part of ncurses and SYSV curses.
#_curses_panel _curses_panel.c -lpanel -lncurses 


# Modules that provide persistent dictionary-like semantics.  You will
# probably want to arrange for at least one of them to be available on
# your machine, though none are defined by default because of library
# dependencies.  The Python module dbm/__init__.py provides an
# implementation independent wrapper for these; dbm/dumb.py provides
# similar functionality (but slower of course) implemented in Python.

# The standard Unix dbm module has been moved to Setup.config so that
# it will be compiled as a shared library by default.  Compiling it as
# a built-in module causes conflicts with the pybsddb3 module since it
# creates a static dependency on an out-of-date version of db.so.
#
# First, look at Setup.config; configure may have set this for you.

#_dbm _dbmmodule.c 	# dbm(3) may require -lndbm or similar

# Anthony Baxter's gdbm module.  GNU dbm(3) will require -lgdbm:
#
# First, look at Setup.config; configure may have set this for you.

#_gdbm _gdbmmodule.c -I/usr/local/include -L/usr/local/lib -lgdbm


# Sleepycat Berkeley DB interface.
#
# This requires the Sleepycat DB code, see http://www.sleepycat.com/
# The earliest supported version of that library is 3.0, the latest
# supported version is 4.0 (4.1 is specifically not supported, as that
# changes the semantics of transactional databases). A list of available
# releases can be found at
#
# http://www.sleepycat.com/update/index.html
#
# Edit the variables DB and DBLIBVERto point to the db top directory
# and the subdirectory of PORT where you built it.
#DB=/usr/local/BerkeleyDB.4.0
#DBLIBVER=4.0
#DBINC=$(DB)/include
#DBLIB=$(DB)/lib
#_bsddb _bsddb.c -I$(DBINC) -L$(DBLIB) -ldb-$(DBLIBVER)


# Helper module for various ascii-encoders
#binascii binascii.c

# Fred Drake's interface to the Python parser
#parser parsermodule.c


# Lee Busby's SIGFPE modules.
# The library to link fpectl with is platform specific.
# Choose *one* of the options below for fpectl:

# For SGI IRIX (tested on 5.3):
#fpectl fpectlmodule.c -lfpe

# For Solaris with SunPro compiler (tested on Solaris 2.5 with SunPro C 4.2):
# (Without the compiler you don't have -lsunmath.)
#fpectl fpectlmodule.c -R/opt/SUNWspro/lib -lsunmath -lm

# For other systems: see instructions in fpectlmodule.c.
#fpectl fpectlmodule.c ...

# Test module for fpectl.  No extra libraries needed.
#fpetest fpetestmodule.c

# Andrew Kuchling's zlib module.
# This require zlib 1.1.3 (or later).
# See http://www.gzip.org/zlib/
#zlib zlibmodule.c -I$(prefix)/include -L$(exec_prefix)/lib -lz

# Interface to the Expat XML parser
#
# Expat was written by James Clark and is now maintained by a group of
# developers on SourceForge; see www.libexpat.org for more
# information.  The pyexpat module was written by Paul Prescod after a
# prototype by Jack Jansen.  Source of Expat 1.95.2 is included in
# Modules/expat/.  Usage of a system shared libexpat.so/expat.dll is
# not advised.
#
# More information on Expat can be found at www.libexpat.org.
#
#pyexpat expat/xmlparse.c expat/xmlrole.c expat/xmltok.c pyexpat.c -I$(srcdir)/Modules/expat -DHAVE_EXPAT_CONFIG_H -DUSE_PYEXPAT_CAPI

# Hye-Shik Chang's CJKCodecs

# multibytecodec is required for all the other CJK codec modules
#_multibytecodec cjkcodecs/multibytecodec.c

#_codecs_cn cjkcodecs/_codecs_cn.c
#_codecs_hk cjkcodecs/_codecs_hk.c
#_codecs_iso2022 cjkcodecs/_codecs_iso2022.c
#_codecs_jp cjkcodecs/_codecs_jp.c
#_codecs_kr cjkcodecs/_codecs_kr.c
#_codecs_tw cjkcodecs/_codecs_tw.c

# Example -- included for reference only:
# xx xxmodule.c

# Another example -- the 'xxsubtype' module shows C-level subtyping in action
xxsubtype xxsubtype.c
Tip: Filter by directory path e.g. /media app.js to search for public/media/app.js.
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