xemacs-21.4 / nt / src.m.windowsnt.h

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/* Machine description file for Windows NT.

   Copyright (C) 1993, 1994 Free Software Foundation, Inc.

This file is part of GNU Emacs.

GNU Emacs is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify
it under the terms of the GNU General Public License as published by
the Free Software Foundation; either version 2, or (at your option)
any later version.

GNU Emacs is distributed in the hope that it will be useful,
but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of
GNU General Public License for more details.

You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License
along with GNU Emacs; see the file COPYING.  If not, write to
the Free Software Foundation, Inc., 59 Temple Place - Suite 330,
Boston, MA 02111-1307, USA.  */

/* Synched up with: FSF 19.31. */

/* The following line tells the configuration script what sort of 
   operating system this machine is likely to run.
   USUAL-OPSYS="<name of system .h file here, without the s- or .h>"  */

/* Define BIG_ENDIAN iff lowest-numbered byte in a word
   is the most significant byte.  */

/* #define BIG_ENDIAN */

/* Define NO_ARG_ARRAY if you cannot take the address of the first of a
 * group of arguments and treat it as an array of the arguments.  */

#define NO_ARG_ARRAY

/* Define WORD_MACHINE if addresses and such have
 * to be corrected before they can be used as byte counts.  */


/* Now define a symbol for the cpu type, if your compiler
   does not define it automatically:
   Ones defined so far include vax, m68000, ns16000, pyramid,
   orion, tahoe, APOLLO and many others */

/* Use type int rather than a union, to represent Lisp_Object */
/* This is desirable for most machines.  */


/* Define EXPLICIT_SIGN_EXTEND if XINT must explicitly sign-extend
   the 24-bit bit field into an int.  In other words, if bit fields
   are always unsigned.

   If you use NO_UNION_TYPE, this flag does not matter.  */


/* Data type of load average, as read out of kmem.  */

#define LOAD_AVE_TYPE long

/* Convert that into an integer that is 100 for a load average of 1.0  */

#define LOAD_AVE_CVT(x) (int) (((double) (x)) * 100.0 / FSCALE)

/* Define CANNOT_DUMP on machines where unexec does not work.
   Then the function dump-emacs will not be defined
   and temacs will do (load "loadup") automatically unless told otherwise.  */

#if 0
#define CANNOT_DUMP	1

/* Start and end of text and data.  */
#define DATA_END 	get_data_end ()
#define DATA_START 	get_data_start ()

/* Define VIRT_ADDR_VARIES if the virtual addresses of
   pure and impure space as loaded can vary, and even their
   relative order cannot be relied on.

   Otherwise Emacs assumes that text space precedes data space,
   numerically.  */

/* Text does precede data space, but this is never a safe assumption.  */

/* Define C_ALLOCA if this machine does not support a true alloca
   and the one written in C should be used instead.
   Define HAVE_ALLOCA to say that the system provides a properly
   working alloca function and it should be used.
   Define neither one if an assembler-language alloca
   in the file alloca.s should be used.  */

/* #define C_ALLOCA */
#include <malloc.h>

/* Define NO_REMAP if memory segmentation makes it not work well
   to change the boundary between the text section and data section
   when Emacs is dumped.  If you define this, the preloaded Lisp
   code will not be sharable; but that's better than failing completely.  */

/* #define NO_REMAP */

/* Some really obscure 4.2-based systems (like Sequent DYNIX)
 * do not support asynchronous I/O (using SIGIO) on sockets,
 * even though it works fine on tty's.  If you have one of
 * these systems, define the following, and then use it in
 * config.h (or elsewhere) to decide when (not) to use SIGIO.
 * You'd think this would go in an operating-system description file,
 * but since it only occurs on some, but not all, BSD systems, the
 * reasonable place to select for it is in the machine description
 * file.

/* #define NO_SOCK_SIGIO */

/* After adding support for a new system, modify the large case
   statement in the `configure' script to recognize reasonable
   configuration names, and add a description of the system to

   If you've just fixed a problem in an existing configuration file,
   you should also check `etc/MACHINES' to make sure its descriptions
   of known problems in that configuration should be updated.  */