New answers tagged c
The default build command of the gedit external tools works perfectly for me (run using Ctrl+F8):
Write a Simple Hello World Kernel Module Installing the linux headers You need to install the linux-headers sudo apt-get install build-essential linux-headers-$(uname -r) Hello World Module Source Code Next, create the following hello.c module in C programming language. #include <linux/module.h> // included for all kernel modules #include ...
Sure, here are a few options for you. GCC - This is probably one of the most popular and widely used compilers that you can use for C/C++. You can work straight from the terminal or add an IDE that also utilizes this package. Eclipse + CDT - This gives you a C/C++ compiler and an IDE that you can work within. Eclipse is one of the most popular open source ...
I like using the terminal so I am using Vim as IDE with the package 'build-essential' that contains the compiler and tools for developing C/C++ applications. If you would like a graphical interface I would suggest Kdevelop. I haven't tried it but it has been marked as a quality IDE by many.
you can use g++, a GNU C++ compiler to compile your c/c++ program. To compile your program type following g++ -o executable-name yourprogram.cpp To run the program on terminal type ./executable-name. However you can use Geany a fast and light-weight IDE to write and compile your c/++ program. To install Geany open terminal and type: sudo apt-get ...
The easiest and cleanest solution is probably to use sudo. You can configure it to allow a given unix group to run exactly this script as root. %iptablegroup ALL = (root) NOPASSWD: /path/to/script Then all you have to do is add the needed users to that group and everything should be fine. source
If you use gedit then after saving c file use ctrl-M. It will open terminal in your program directory.
You need to run gcc in a directory where your C code is stored, so first use: cd /home/your-user-name/path-to-program-dir and then run gcc. To make sure that you have to C file in same directory use ls *.c which will show you all the C files in current directory. If you are not sure in which directory your code is stored then you may want to use find ...
First thing you'll need in Ubuntu to compile C/C++ programs is installing GCC (Gnu Compiler Collection) which is part of build-essential package , do that by running: sudo apt-get install build-essential Then you can test if you have it installed by running gcc. If you you see error like Fatal error: file not provided (not sure exact error message, but ...
Might I suggest Stack Overflow for this programming question? Anyway, you can use Gedit as a text editor (search it in ubuntu menu (the "Dash")). If you are unsure on how to compile a C program, I would suggest googling on how to use GCC.
Change your variable BLLIB to the location of your dynamic lapack library. In case you are not aware of it, you can find out by using the following commands: locate liblapack If you have installed it properly, you should find it in /usr/lib/liblapack.a /usr/lib/liblapack.so So make the following changes, BLLIB=/usr/lib/ Then you can execute the ...
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