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shtool (1)
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    NAME

    GNU shtool - The GNU Portable Shell Tool
     
    

    VERSION

    GNU shtool 1.6.1 (12-Jul-2002)  

    SYNOPSIS

    shtool [ global_options ] command [ command_options ] [ command_args ]  

    DESCRIPTION

    GNU shtool is a compilation of small but very stable and portable shell scripts into a single shell tool. All ingredients were in successful use over many years in various free software projects. The compiled shtool script is intended to be used inside the source tree of those free software packages. There it can take over various (usually non-portable) tasks related to the building and installation of such packages.  

    Context Background

    For the configuration, build and installation environment of modern free software packages one nowadays uses GNU autoconf and friends (i.e. usually autoconf, automake and libtool). Autoconf covers the configuration, automake covers the generation of the build environment and libtool covers most of a libraries build process. But at least when it comes to the installation step one usually have to use a few auxiliary scripts like "mkdir.sh", "install.sh", etc. These scripts are usually replacements for system tools and are required mainly for portability reasons. The result is usually an "etc/" subdirectory in the source tree where over time a lot shell scripts accumulate.  

    Maintainance Problem

    The problem with those "etc/" shell scripts starts if one has to maintain lots of free software packages as it's the case for the author of shtool. Then over time all "etc/" directories diverge and with every day it gets more and more nasty to always keep them in sync. Especially if some scripts were locally adjusted because no centralized maintainance location exists, of course. For autoconf no such problem exists, because the resulting "configure" script is generated on-the-fly. The same applies to automake and the various "Makefile.in" files.

    Only for libtool one always has to grab the latest copy. But because it's just two files ("ltmain.sh" and "ltconfig"), keeping a source trees in sync is not too complicated (especially not if using the handy "libtoolize" program). But the "etc/" shell script mess is nasty, especially because there is no master version on the net. Additionally everytime one starts a new project, one has to establish a new source tree. For a GNU hacker it's immediately clear that autoconf and friends are part of the game. But which "etc/" shell scripts are needed this time? And from which existing source tree to copy them from? Hmmm... the same procedure as last year?!  

    The Aesthetic Problem

    When a free software package has a large source tree (say, more than 50 files and especially with one or more subdirectories) it's usually no problem to have an additional "etc/" subdirectory with some scripts. They then totally go down. But for smaller packages, especially those living in a single source directory (a degenerated tree), some people (like the author of shtool) have aesthetic problems. Because it looks strange to them that 20% of the files in the source tree are just auxiliary scripts. Sure, the actual amount of script code even shtool cannot reduce, but shtool merges them together into a single file and this way they optically totally disappear from the source tree.

    This is a pure aesthetical issue, of course. But keep in mind that hacking is a piece of art. And a well layouted source tree is a piece of art for real hackers, too. Oh, and for those who really insist on a technical reason: it's also easier to upgrade a single file than multiple files ;)  

    Filling the gap

    So, wouldn't it be nice to have a fourth package (beside autoconf, automake and libtool) which fills the gap, i.e. which provides the functionality of the old files in "etc/", is maintained at a centralized location and even consists of just a single (perhaps large) script one can threat as a black box the same way one already does this for libtool? The author thought this would be actually very useful and the result is the current GNU shtool package which at least successfully solved the above problems of the author.  

    The goals in detail

    To better understand the intentions behind shtool and to avoid confusion, here are the original goals of the shtool script:
    1. It has to be self-contained and reside in a single file
    This was achieved by compiling the resulting shtool script out of the ingredient source scripts. The advantage is that shtool is still easily maintainable, because one can test each script separately. But the final functionality then resides in an all-in-one script which can be easily spread over multiple source trees.
    2. It has to cover all functionality of the old scripts
    This was achieved by (re)implementing really all functionality which experience showed is important in source trees of typical free software packages.
    3. It has to be maximum portable over all Unix flavors
    This was achieved by basing the ingredient shell scripts only on well-proven code which already survived practice in other projects over more than a few months. Especially this means that a lot of complicated emulations are done to avoid the use of unportable Unix programs (like "fmt", "tr", etc) or unportable features of well-known Unix programs (like shell functions, special "sed" features, etc. pp). That's why shtool's code sometimes looks crazy and like overkill to you. Don't think this is because of the authors crazyness. Instead it's most of the time mainly for portability reasons.
    4. It has to be clean and fully documented
    This was achieved by reimplementing too ugly functionality from scratch and cleaning up old shell script code plus writing this complete manual page.
    5. It has to stay under a reasonable and common license
    This was achieved by placing the shtool package under the GNU General Public License (GPL). This way the shtool package itself is well protected and is guarrantied to be kept free software, but the resulting shtool script can be nevertheless used in all types of source trees. Notice here: given that one includes GNU shtool verbatim into an own source tree, one is justified in saying that it remains separate from the own package, and that this way one is simply just using shtool. So, in this situation, there is no requirement that the package itself is licensed under the GNU General Public License in order to take advantage of shtool. Keep this in mind ;)
    6. It has to be modularized for flexibility reasons
    This was achieved by using an auxiliary tool shtoolize(1) which can be used to build individual "shtool" scripts out of the ingredient shell scripts. This way if one don't need all the available functionality one can assemble together an individual "shtool" script.
     

    GLOBAL OPTIONS

    The following global options are available for shtool. Any commands are ignored if one of them is present on the shtool command line.
    -h, --help
    Displays a short help page describing the usage of shtool and it's ingredient commands in a compact way.
    -v, --version
    Displays the version number of shtool.
    -d, --debug
    Displays shell trace messages for debugging purposes.
    -r, --recreate
    Recreate the shtool script with its own individual shtoolize(1) call.
     

    COMMANDS

    The following commands are provided by shtool. They are all called via ``"shtool" command''. Any trailing command_options are specific to the particular command. They are listed (here and also below) sorted by topic, i.e. related commands are listed side-by-side.
    echo
    echo(1) style print command providing special expansion constructs (terminal bold mode, environment details, date) and newline control.
    mdate
    Pretty-prints the last modification time of a file or directory.
    table
    Pretty-prints a field-separately list as a table.
    prop
    Display a processing indication though a running propeller.
    move
    mv(1) style command, but can rename/move multiple files at once and allows source files just to be deleted if contents didn't change.
    install
    Install a program, script or datafile in a portable way.
    mkdir
    mkdir(1) style command providing support for auto-parent-dir creation, directory permission control and smart skipping if directory already exists.
    mkln
    ln(1) style command providing automatic calculation and usage of relative links if possible.
    mkshadow
    Create a shadow source tree by the help of symbolic links.
    fixperm
    Fix file permissions inside a source tree by cleaning up the permission bits.
    rotate
    Rotate a logfile.
    tarball
    Roll standardized distribution tarballs.
    subst
    Apply sed(1) substitution operations.
    guessos
    Simple operating system and platform architecture guesser which determines a GNU platform-triple style identification string.
    arx
    Extended archive command which can even put existing archives into an archive.
    slo
    Separate linker options by library class.
    scpp
    An additional C source file pre-processor for sharing cpp(1) code, internal variables and internal functions.
    version
    Maintain a version information file in either Text, C/C++, Perl or Python. format.
    path
    Deal with shell path variables.
     

    COMMAND DESCRIPTION

    In the following the available commands and their corresponding command_options are described in detail.
    echo [-n|--newline] [-e|--expand] str
    This is an echo(1) style print command which provides special expansion constructs (terminal bold mode, environment details, date) and newline control. Per default string is written to stdout followed by a newline character (``"\n"''). When option ``-n'' is used this newline character is left out.

    The str can contain special ``%x'' constructs which which are expanded before the output is written if option ``-e'' is used. Currently the following constructs are recognized: ``%B'' for switching to terminal bold mode, ``%b'' for switching terminal mode back to normal display mode, ``%u'' for the current user name, ``%U'' for the current user id (numerical), ``%g'' for the current group name, ``%G'' for the current group id (numerical), ``%h'' for the current hostname, ``%d'' for the current domain name, ``%D'' for the current day of the month, ``%M'' for the current month (numerical), ``%m'' for the current month name and ``%Y'' for the current year.

    The trick of this command is that it provides a portable ``-n'' option and hides the gory details needed to find out the environment details.

    Examples:

     #   shell script
     shtool echo -n -e "Enter your name [%B%u%b]: "; read name
     shtool echo -e "Your Email address might be %u@%h%d"
     shtool echo -e "The current date is %D-%m-%Y"
    
    
    mdate [-n|--newline] [-z|--zero] [-s|--shorten] [-d|--digits] [-f|--field-sep str] [-o|--order spec] path
    This command pretty-prints the last modification time of a file or directory path. Option ``-n'' suppresses the output of a trailing newline character, option ``-z'' pads numeric day (and optionally month) with a leading zero, option ``-s'' shortens the months name to an abbreviation of three characters, option ``-d'' replaces the month name with the corresponding digits, option ``-f'' uses str as the field separator (default is a single space character) and option ``-o'' specified the order in which the fields are printed.

    The default for spec is ``"dmy"'' which means an output of ``<day> <month> <year>''. Any combination of the chars ``"d"'', ``"m"'' and ``"y"'' or allowed for spec.

    The trick of this command is that it provides a portable way to find out the date of a file or directory while still allowing one to specify the format of the date display.

    Examples:

     #   shell script
     shtool mdate -n /
     shtool mdate -f '/' -z -d -o ymd foo.txt
     shtool mdate -f '-' -s foo.txt
    
    
    table [-F|--field-sep sep] [-w|--width width] [-c|--columns cols] [-s|--strip strip] strsepstr...
    This pretty-prints a sep-separated list of strings as a table. Per default a colon-separated list (sep=``:'') is pretty printed as a three-column (<cols>=3) table no longer than 79 chars (strip=79) is generated where each column is 15 characters wide (width=15).

    The trick of this command is that it avoids to use the unportable tr(1) and fmt(1) commands and instead is based entirely on sh(1), awk(1) and sed(1) functionality.

    Example:

     #   shell script
     shtool table -F , -w 5 -c 4 "1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12"
    
    
    prop [-p|--prefix str]
    This command displays a processing indication though a running propeller. The option ``-p'' can be used to set a particular prefix str which is displayed in front of the propeller. The default is no prefix string, i.e. the propeller is at the left border of the terminal. This command is intended to be run at the end of a pipe (``"|"'') sequence where on "stdin" logging/processing informations found. For every line on "stdin" the propeller cycles one step clock-wise.

    The trick of this command is that it provides a portable and easy to use way to display such nice and psychologically important process indicators.

    Example:

     #   shell script
     configure 2>&1 |\
         tee logfile |\
         shtool prop -p "Configuring sources"
    
    
    move [-v|--verbose] [-t|--trace] [-e|--expand] [-p|--preserve] src-file dst-file
    This is a mv(1) style command, but with two special features: First if option ``-e'' (`expand') is used and an asterisk occurs somewhere in src one can use ``"%"n'' (where n is 1,2,...) in dst-file. This is useful for renaming multiple files at once. Second, if option ``-p'' (for `preserve') is used and src-file and dst-file are byte-wise the same it just deletes src-file. The intention is that the permissions and time stamps on dst aren't changed which is important if dst-file is used in conjunction with Makefiles. Option ``-v'' (verbose) can be used to enable the output of extra processing information. Option ``-t'' (trace) can be used to enable the output of the essential shell commands which are executed.

    The trick of this command is that it can rename multiple files at once and preserves the timestamps if the contents isn't changed.

    Examples:

     #   shell script
     shtool move -v -e '*.txt' %1.asc
    
    

     #   Makefile
     scanner.c: scanner.l
         lex scanner.l
         shtool move -t -p lex.yy.c scanner.c
    
    
    install [-v|--verbose] [-t|--trace] [-c|--copy] [-C|--compare-copy] [-s|--strip] [-m|--mode mode] [-o|--owner owner] [-g|--group group] [-e|--exec sed-cmd] file path
    This command installs a program, script or datafile (dependent on mode) in a portable way while providing all important options of the BSD install(1) command. Per default file is moved to the target path, but with option ``-c'' file is copied. The target file is created with owner/group set to the current active uid/gid, but if this script is called as root (uid 0) the options ``-o'' and ``-g'' can be used to override this.

    Additionally program executables is stripped with strip(1) after installation if option ``-s'' is used. Option ``-C'' is like ``-c'', except if the destination file already exists and the files are the same, the source is just removed. Option ``-e'' can be used one or multiple times to apply one or more sed(1) commands on-the-fly to the contents of the input file before the output file is created. Option ``-v'' (verbose) can be used to enable the output of extra processing information. Option ``-t'' (trace) can be used to enable the output of the essential shell commands which are executed.

    The trick of this command is that it provides the functionality of BSD install(1) in a portable emulated way.

    Example:

     #   Makefile
     install:
          :
         shtool install -c -s -m 4755 foo $(bindir)/
         shtool install -c -m 644 foo.man $(mandir)/man1/foo.1
         shtool install -c -m 644 -e "s/@p@/$prefix/g" foo.conf $(etcdir)/
    
    
    mkdir [-t|--trace] [-f|--force] [-p|--parents] [-m|--mode mode] dir [dir ...]
    This is a mkdir(1) style command providing support for automatic parent directory creation (if option ``-p'' is used), directory permission control (with option ``-m mode'' where mode can be in any of the formats specified to the chmod(1) command) and smart skipping if dir already exists (triggered by the force option ``-f''). Option ``-t'' (trace) can be used to enable the output of the essential shell commands which are executed.

    The trick of this command is that it provides both a portable ``-p'' functionality and the ability to be smart if the directory already exists which is important for installation procedures.

    Example:

     #   Makefile
     install:
         shtool mkdir -f -p -m 755 $(bindir)
         shtool mkdir -f -p -m 755 $(mandir)/man1
          :
    
    
    mkln [-t|--trace] [-f|--force] [-s|--symbolic] src-path [src-path ...] dst-path
    This is a ln(1) style command which provides automatic calculation and usage of relative links if possible, i.e. usually if src-path and dst-path are not absolute paths or at least they share a common prefix except the root directory (``"/"''). When more than one src-path is specified, all of them are linked into dst-path. Options ``-f'' and ``-s'' are similar to ln(1), i.e. they force the creation of the link (even if it exists) and create a symbolic link instead of a hard-link. Option ``-t'' (trace) can be used to enable the output of the essential ``"ln"'' command which is executed.

    The trick of this command is that it tried hard to calculate the paths to get the maximum possible relative paths.

    Example:

     #   shell script
     shtool mkln -s foo/bar baz/quux
    
    
    mkshadow [-v|--verbose] [-t|--trace] [-a|--all] src-dir dst-dir
    This command creates a shadow tree of src-dir under dst-dir by recreating the directory hierarchy of src-dir under dst-dir and by creating the files of src-dir by linking them into the corresponding directories under dst-dir via symbolic links. When src-dir can be reached via relative paths from dst-dir, relative symbolic links are used, too.

    Option ``-v'' (verbose) can be used to enable some displaying of processing information. Option ``-t'' (trace) can be used to display all commands which are executed in order to construct dst-dir. Option ``-a'' (all) can be used to really shadow all files and directories in src-dir. Per default CVS related files and directories, backup files, object files, etc. are not shadowed.

    The trick of this is that is provides such a high-level functionality with a single command and hides all gory details.

    Example:

     #   shell script
     shtool mkshadow -v -a . /tmp/shadow
    
    
    fixperm [-v|--verbose] [-t|--trace] path [ path ... ]
    This command fixes file permissions inside a source tree under path by cleaning up the permission bits. It determines the cleaned up permission from the already set bits. It's intended to be run before a tarball is rolled out of the source tree. Option ``-v'' can be used to display some processing information. Option ``-t'' (trace) can be used to enable the output of the essential shell commands which are executed.

    The trick is that this is more convenient that having to set the permissions manually or with a large file list.

    Example:

      #   Makefile.in
      dist:
          shtool fixperm -v *
          ...
    
    
    rotate [-v|--verbose] [-t|--trace] [-f|--force] [-n|--num-files count] [-s|--size size] [-c|--copy] [-r|--remove] [-a|--archive-dir dir] [-z|--compress [tool:]level] [-b|--background] [-d|--delay] [-p|--pad len] [-o|--owner owner] [-g|--group group] [-m|--mode mode] [-M|--migrate cmd] [-P|--prolog cmd] [-E|--epilog cmd] file [...]
    This command rotates a logfile file by subsequently creating up to count (optionally compressed) archive files of it. Archive files are named "file.number[compress-suffix]" where number is the version number, 0 being the newest and "count-1" the oldest.

    A rotation step consists of the following steps: 1. remove archive file number count-1; 2. move archive file number N-1 to N for N counting from 1 to count-1; 3. move file to archive file number 0; 4. creating a new and empty instance of file.

    Option ``-s'' can be used to only start a rotation step if file is at least size bytes long. The argument size can be specified also with the trailing units "K" (kilo), "M" (mega) or "G" (giga).

    Option ``-c'' changes the approach of moving file to archive file number 0: instead of a move followed by the creation of a new file, a copy is performed followed by a truncation of file. The difference is that in the first case (the default), if an application has file still opened, after the rotation step it will have archive file number 0 opened and usually has to reopen the new file, while in the second case the application can keep its open file handles to file. The drawback of the second approach is that logfile entries are lost when they are written to file between the execution of the copy and the subsequent truncation operation.

    Option ``-r'' removes file after rotation instead of providing a new empty file. Option ``-a'' forces archive files to be created in the separate directory dir.

    Option ``-z'' enables compression of archive files with compression level level (if option ``-b'' is present, compression takes place in background). By default, the tools bzip2(1), gzip(1) and compress(1) are searched for in $PATH (in this order), but one also can override this by prefixing the compression level with one of the three particular tool names. Option ``-d'' delays the compression of archive file number 0. This is useful if option ``-c'' is not used, because an application might still write to archive file 0 (through an open file handle).

    Option ``-p'' enables padding with leading zeros in the number part of the filename "file.numbercompress-suffix". The default padding len is 1. This is interesting if more than 10 archive files are used, because it leads to still sorted directory listings.

    Options ``-o'', ``-g'' and ``-m'' can be used to make sure that the created files have particular file attributes. The valid arguments are the same as for chown(1), chgrp(1) and chmod(1). Be aware that using options ``-o'' and ``-g'' require root privileges.

    Option ``-M'' allows one to execute a ``migration'' command just before the archive file number count-1 is removed from the filesystem. The specified cmd gets the archive filename as an argument appended. Options ``-P'' (prolog) and ``-E'' (epilog) can be used to execute commands before and after the rotation step. They are interesting in conjunction with option ``-s'', because they are not executed at all if it is decided that no rotation step is performed.

    Option ``-f'' (force) can be used to allow the archive directory (option ``-a'') to be silently created if it still does not exist and that still not existing intermediate logfiles are silently skipped in the rotation step.

    Option ``-v'' (verbose) can be used to display the files which are rotated. Option ``-t'' (trace) can be used to enable the output of the essential shell commands which are executed for the rotation step.

    Example:

      #   shell script
      shtool rotate -n10 -s1M -zbzip2:9 -d -r /var/log/ap.access.log
      shtool rotate -n5 -s128K -zbzip2:9 -d -r /var/log/ap.error.log
      apachectl graceful
    
    
    tarball [-t|--trace] [-v|--verbose] [-o|--output tarball] [-c|--compress prog] [-u|--user user] [-g|--group group] [-e|--exclude pattern] path [path ...]
    This command is for `rolling' distribution `tarballs', i.e. for the creation of distribution files generated by `"tar"'. The important aspects of standardized free software tarballs are: first they have to unpack into a single top-level directory; second this top-level directory should correspond to the tarball filename (i.e. a tarball `"foobar-0.8.15.tar"' per convention unpacks into a top-level directory `"foobar-0.8.15/"'); third the files in the tarball should be sorted to allow users to use the `"tar tvf -"' command in a reasonable way; fourth the owner and group of the files in the tarball for security reasons can be set to arbitrary names.

    The input files are given by the file or directory arguments path. Directories are expanded before the comma-separated exclude (option -e) patterns (grep regular expressions) are used to filter the list. The default filter is ``"CVS,\\.cvsignore,\\.[oa]\$"''. Then the tarball is created with its files owned by user (option -u) and group (option -g). Finally the resulting tarball is piped through an optional compression (option -c) program and written to the output file tarball (option -o). Option ``-v'' can be used to display the files which are stored in the tarball. Option ``-t'' (trace) can be used to enable the output of the essential shell commands which are executed.

    The trick of this command is that it combines the complex process of rolling a good tarball into a single command.

    Example:

      #   Makefile.in
      dist:
          ...
          V=`shtool version -d short ...'; \
          shtool tarball -o foobar-$$V.tar.gz -c 'gzip -9' \
                         -u bar -g gnu -e 'CVS,\.cvsignore' .
    
    
    subst [-v|--verbose] [-t|--trace] [-n|--nop] [-s|--stealth] [-i|--interactive] [-b|--backup ext] [-e|--exec cmd] [-f|--file cmd-file] [file] [file ...]
    This command applies one or more sed(1) substitution operations to stdin or any number of files. The sed(1) operations are either specified on the command line with option ``-e'' or are contained in a file cmd-file and are specified with option ``-f''. The original untouched file is usually overridden. If option ``-b'' is given and specifies a file extension, the original file is preserved as ``file.ext''. If option ``-s'' (stealth) is specified, the timestamp is preserved on file, too. Option ``-i'' enables interactive mode where the user has to approve each operation. Option ``-n'' (no operation) can be used to disable the actual execution of the essential shell commands which would be executed. Option ``-t'' (trace) can be used to enable the output of the essential shell commands which are executed. Option ``-v'' (verbose) can be used to display the files which are patched.

    Example:

      #    interactive shell
      shtool subst -i -e 's;(c) \([0-9]*\)-2000;(c) \1-2001;' *.[ch]
    
    

      #    RPM spec-file
      %install
          shtool subst -v -n \
              -e 's;^\(prefix=\).*;\1 $RPM_BUILD_ROOT%{_prefix};g' \
              -e 's;^\(sysconfdir=\).*;\1 $RPM_BUILD_ROOT%{_prefix}/etc;g' \
              `find . -name Makefile -print`
          make install
    
    
    guessos
    This command is a simple operating system and platform architecture guesser which determines a so-called ``GNU platform-triple'' style identification string ``arch-hardware-ososversion''. For instance a FreeBSD 3.1 running on a Pentium II is identified as ``"i686-pc-freebsd3.1"''. When you need a more sophisticated platform guesser, use the GNU "config.guess"/"config.sub" scripts, please.

     #   configure.in
     OS=`shtool guessos`
    
    
    arx [-t|--trace] [-C|--command cmd] op archive file [file ...]
    This is a wrapper around the archive (``"ar"'') tool. It provides the ability to create archives out of existing archives, i.e. if one of file matches ``"*.a"'' the archive member files of file are used instead of file itself. When option ``-t'' (trace) is given arx shows the actually involved shell commands. Option ``-C'' can be used to set the ``ar'' command to cmd.

    The trick of this command is the automatic handling of archive members which is especially interesting if one wants to construct a (usually top-level) library archive out of pre-build sub-library archives (usually staying inside subdirs) in a large source tree.

    Example:

     #   Makefile
     AR=ar
     RANLIB=ranlib
       :
     OBJS=foo.o bar.o
     LIBS=baz/libbaz.a quux/libquux.a
       :
     libfoo.a: $(OBJS) $(LIBS)
         shtool arx -C $(AR) rc libfoo.a $(OBJS) $(LIBS)
         $(RANLIB) libfoo.a
    
    
    slo [-p|--prefix str] --- -Ldir -llib [ -Ldir -llib ... ]
    This command separates the linker options ``-L'' and ``-l'' by library class. It's argument line can actually be an arbitrary command line where those options are contained. slo parses these two options only and ignores the remaining contents. The result is a trivial shell script on "stdout" which defines six variables containing the ``-L'' and ``-l'' options sorted by class:

    ``"SLO_DIRS_OBJ"'' and ``"SLO_LIBS_OBJ"'' contains the ``-L'' and ``-l'' options of static libraries, ``"SLO_DIRS_PIC"'' and ``"SLO_LIBS_PIC"'' contains the ``-L'' and ``-l'' options of static libraries containing PIC (``Position Independent Code'') and ``"SLO_DIRS_DSO"'' and ``"SLO_LIBS_DSO"'' contains the ``-L'' and ``-l'' options of shared libraries. The -p option can be used to change the default variable prefix from ""SLO_"" to str.

    The intent of this separation is to provide a way between static and shared libraries which is important if one wants to link custom DSOs against libraries, because not all platforms all one to link these DSOs against shared libraries. So one first has to separate out the shared libraries and link the DSO only against the static libraries. One can use this command also to just sort the options.

    Example:

      #   configure.in
      LINK_STD="$LDFLAGS $LIBS"
      eval `shtool slo $LINK_STD`
      LINK_DSO="$SLO_DIRS_OBJ $SLO_LIBS_OBJ $SLO_DIRS_PIC $SLO_LIBS_PIC"
        :
    
    
    scpp [-v|--verbose] [-p|--preserve] [-f|--filter filter] [-o|--output ofile] [-t|--template tfile] [-M|--mark mark] [-D|--define dname] [-C|--class cname] file [file ...]
    This command is an additional ANSI C source file pre-processor for sharing cpp(1) code segments, internal variables and internal functions. The intention for this comes from writing libraries in ANSI C. Here a common shared internal header file is usually used for sharing information between the library source files.

    The operation is to parse special constructs in files, generate a few things out of these constructs and insert them at position mark in tfile by writing the output to ofile. Additionally the files are never touched or modified. Instead the constructs are removed later by the cpp(1) phase of the build process. The only prerequisite is that every file has a ``"#include ""ofile"""'' at the top.

    This command provides the following features: First it avoids namespace pollution and reduces prototyping efforts for internal symbols by recognizing functions and variables which are defined with the storage class identifier ``cname''. For instance if cname is ``intern'', a function ``"intern void *foobar(int quux)"'' in one of the files is translated into both a ``"#define foobar __foobar"'' and a ``"extern void *foobar(int quux);"'' in ofile. Additionally a global ``"#define" cname "/**/"'' is also created in ofile to let the compiler silently ignore this additional storage class identifier.

    Second, the library source files usually want to share "typedef"s, "#define"s, etc. over the source file boundaries. To achieve this one can either place this stuff manually into tfile or use the second feature of scpp: All code in files encapsulated with ``"#if "dname ... "#endif"'' is automatically copied to ofile. Additionally a global ``"#define" dname 0'' is also created in ofile to let the compiler silently skip this parts (because it was already found in the header).

    Option ``-v'' can be used to enable some processing output. Option ``-p'' can be used to make the decision whether to overwrite ofile independent of the generated ``#line'' lines. This is useful for Makefiles if the real contents of ofile will not change, just line numbers. Option ``-f'' (which can occur multiple times) can be used to apply one or more pre-processing sed(1) filter commands (usually of type ``"s/.../.../"'') to each input file before their input is parsed.

    Example:

      #   Makefile
      SRCS=foo_bar.c foo_quux.c
      foo_p.h: foo_p.h.in
           shtool scpp -o foo_p.h -t foo_p.h.in \
                       -M %%MARK%% -D cpp -C intern $(SRCS)
    
    

      /* foo_p.h.in */
      #ifndef FOO_P_H
      #define FOO_P_H
      %%MARK%%
      #endif /* FOO_P_H */
    
    

      /* foo_bar.c */
      #include "foo_p.h"
      #if cpp
      #define OURS_INIT 4711
      #endif
      intern int ours;
      static int myone = 0815;
      intern int bar(void)
      {
          ours += myone;
      }
    
    

      /* foo_quux.c */
      #include "foo_p.h"
      int main(int argc, char *argv[])
      {
          int i;
          ours = OURS_INIT
          for (i = 0; i < 10; i++) {
              bar();
              printf("ours now %d\n", ours);
          }
          return 0;
      }
    
    
    version [-l|--language lang] [-n|--name name] [-p|--prefix prefix] [-s|--set version] [-e|--edit] [-i|--increase knob] [-d|--display type] file
    This command generates and maintains a version information file file for program name name in either textual (lang=""txt""), ANSI C (lang=``c''), Perl (lang=``perl'') or Python (lang=``python'') language. The version is always described with a triple <version,revision,level> and is represented by a string which always matches the regular expression ``"[0-9]+\.[0-9]+[sabp.][0-9]+"''. When the option ``-s'' is given, the contents of file is overridden with the specified version.

    When option ``-i'' is used, the current version in file is updated by increasing one element of the version where knob can be one of the following: ``"v"'' for increasing the version by 1 (and resetting revision and level to 0), ``"r"'' for increasing the revision by 1 (and resetting level to 0) or ``"l"'' for increasing the level by 1. Option ``-e'' can be used to interactively enter a new version.

    Unless option ``-e'', ``-i'' or ``-s'' is specified, the performed action is to display the current version. Option ``-d'' then can be used to control the display type: ""short"`` for a short version display, ''"long"`` for a longer version display, ''"hex"`` for a hexadecimal display of the version and ''"libtool"" for a format suitable for use with GNU libtool.

    The hexadecimal format for a version "v.rtl" is "VVRRTLL" where "VV" and "RR" directly correspond to "v" and "r", "T" encodes the level type as 9, 2, 1, 0 (representing "s", "p"/".", "b", "a" in this order) and "LL" is either directly corresponding to "l" or set to 99 if level type is "s".

    Example:

     #   shell script
     shtool version -l c -n FooBar -p foobar -s 1.2b3 version.c
    
    

     #   configure.in
     V=`shtool version -l c -d long version.c`
     echo "Configuring FooBar, Version $V"
    
    
    path [-s|--suppress] [-r|--reverse] [-d|--dirname] [-b|--basename] [-m|--magic] [-p|--path path] str [str ...]
    This command deals with shell $PATH variables. It can find a program executable in $PATH or path through one or more filenames (given by one or more str arguments). The result is the absolute filesystem path to the program displayed on "stdout" plus an exit code of 0 if it was really found.

    The option ``-s'' can be used to suppress the output which is useful to just test whether a program exists with the help of the return code. The option ``-m'' enables some magic where currently for the programs ``"perl"'' and ``"cpp"'' an advanced magic search is done. The option ``-r'' can be used to transform a forward path to a subdirectory into a reverse path. Option ``-d'' and ``-b'' just output the directory or base name of str.

    Examples:

     #   shell script
     awk=`shtool path -p "${PATH}:." gawk nawk awk`
     perl=`shtool path -m perl`
     cpp=`shtool path -m cpp`
     revpath=`shtool path -r path/to/subdir`
    
    
     

    SEE ALSO

    sh(1), cp(1), rm(1), mkdir(1), awk(1), sed(1).  

    HISTORY

    Some scripts contained in GNU shtool were already written in 1994 by Ralf S. Engelschall for use inside some private source trees. Then they evolved into more elaborated versions over the years and were used in various free software projects like ePerl, WML, iSelect, gFONT, etc. They were complemented with other scripts from the author which he wrote in March 1998 for the ``Apache Autoconf-style Interface'' (APACI) for Apache 1.3. In April 1999 the shtool package was created out of the accumulated master versions of the scripts and in June 1999 it entered the status of an official GNU program and this way finally joined the group of GNU autoconf, GNU automake and GNU libtool.  

    AUTHOR

     Ralf S. Engelschall
     rse@engelschall.com
     www.engelschall.com
    
    


     

    Index

    NAME
    VERSION
    SYNOPSIS
    DESCRIPTION
    Context Background
    Maintainance Problem
    The Aesthetic Problem
    Filling the gap
    The goals in detail
    GLOBAL OPTIONS
    COMMANDS
    COMMAND DESCRIPTION
    SEE ALSO
    HISTORY
    AUTHOR


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