Home Man
Today's Posts

Linux & Unix Commands - Search Man Pages

RedHat 9 (Linux i386) - man page for glib-mkenums (redhat section 1)

GLIB-MKENUMS(1) 		     General Commands Manual			  GLIB-MKENUMS(1)

       glib-mkenums - C language enum description generation utility

       glib-mkenums [options] [files...]

       glib-mkenums is a small perl-script utility that parses C code to extract enum definitions
       and produces enum descriptions based on text templates specified by the	user.  Most  fre-
       quently this script is used to produce C code that contains enum values as strings so pro-
       grams can provide value name strings for introspection.

       glib-mkenums takes a list of valid C code files as input. The  options  specified  control
       the  text  that	is  output, certain substitutions are performed on the text templates for
       keywords enclosed in @ characters.

       --fhead <text>
	      Put out <text> prior to processing input files.

       --fprod <text>
	      Put out <text> everytime a new input file is being processed.

       --ftail <text>
	      Put out <text> after all input files have been processed.

       --eprod <text>
	      Put out <text> everytime an enum is encountered in the input files.

       --vhead <text>
	      Put out <text> before iterating over the set of values of an enum.

       --vprod <text>
	      Put out <text> for every value of an enum.

       --vtail <text>
	      Put out <text> after iterating over all values of an enum.

       --comments <text>
	      Template for auto-generated comments, the default (for C code generations)  is  "/*
	      @comment@ */".

       --template file
	      Read templates from the given file. The templates are enclosed in specially-format-
	      ted C comments

	      /*** BEGIN section ***/
	      /*** END section ***/

	      where section may be file-header, file-production,  file-tail,  enumeration-produc-
	      tion, value-header, value-production, value-tail or comment.

	      -h, --help
		     Print brief help and exit.

	      -v, --version
		     Print version and exit.

   Production text substitutions
       Certain	keywords  enclosed in @ characters will be substituted in the outputted text. For
       the substitution examples of the keywords below, the following example enum definition  is

	      typedef enum
		PREFIX_THE_XVALUE    = 1 << 3,
	      } PrefixTheXEnum;

       @EnumName@  The	name  of the enum currently being processed, enum names are assumed to be
		   properly namespaced and to use mixed capitalization to  separate  words  (e.g.

       @enum_name@ The	enum  name  with  words lowercase and word-separated by underscores (e.g.

       @ENUMNAME@  The enum name with words uppercase and  word-separated  by  underscores  (e.g.

       @ENUMSHORT@ The	enum  name with words uppercase and word-separated by underscores, prefix
		   stripped (e.g. THE_XENUM).

       @VALUENAME@ The enum value name currently being processed with words uppercase  and  word-
		   separated  by underscores, this is the assumed literal notation of enum values
		   in the C sources (e.g. PREFIX_THE_XVALUE).

       @valuenick@ A nick name for the enum value currently being processed, this is usually gen-
		   erated  by stripping common prefix words of all the enum values of the current
		   enum, the words are lowercase and underscores are substituted by a minus (e.g.

       @type@	   This is substituted either by "enum" or "flags", depending on whether the enum
		   value definitions contained bit-shift operators or not (e.g. flags).

       @Type@	   The same as @type@ with the first letter capitalized (e.g. Flags).

       @TYPE@	   The same as @type@ with all letters uppercased (e.g. FLAGS).

       @filename@  The name of the input file currently being processed (e.g. foo.h).

   Trigraph extensions
       Some C comments are treated specially in the parsed enum definitions, such comments  start
       out  with  the trigraph sequence "/*<" and end with the trigraph sequence ">*/".  Per enum
       definition, the options "skip" and "flags" can be specified, to indicate this enum defini-
       tion  to be skipped, or for it to be treated as a flags definition, or to specify the com-
       mon prefix to be stripped from all values to generate value nicknames, respectively.   Per
       value definition, the options "skip" and "nick" are supported. The former causes the value
       to be skipped, and the latter can be used to specify the  otherwise  auto-generated  nick-
       name.  Examples:

	      typedef enum /*< skip >*/
	      } PrefixThisEnumWillBeSkipped;
	      typedef enum /*< flags,prefix=PREFIX >*/
		PREFIX_THE_ZEROTH_VALUE,    /*< skip >*/
		PREFIX_THE_THIRD_VALUE,     /*< nick=the-last-value >*/
	      } PrefixTheFlagsEnum;


       None known yet.

       glib-mkenums was written by Tim Janik <timj@gtk.org> and Owen Taylor <otaylor@redhat.com>.

       This manual page was provided by Tim Janik <timj@gtk.org>.

					   27 Jul 2002				  GLIB-MKENUMS(1)

All times are GMT -4. The time now is 06:28 AM.

Unix & Linux Forums Content Copyrightę1993-2018. All Rights Reserved.
Show Password