New answers tagged gcc
it's the same issue in the following link Getting + installing gcc/g++ 4.9 on Ubuntu? it says , download all these: binutils_2.24-3_amd64.deb cpp-4.9_4.9-20140218-1_amd64.deb g++-4.9_4.9-20140218-1_amd64.deb gcc-4.9_4.9-20140218-1_amd64.deb gcc-4.9-base_4.9-20140218-1_amd64.deb libasan1_4.9-20140218-1_amd64.deb libatomic1_4.9-20140218-1_amd64.deb ...
You can usually do this by passing --prefix=/path/to/empty/folder to configure. This will put the installed components into your previously-empty folder in the correct structure once you run make install. Then, you can copy all the contents of this folder onto your target system.
Install g++. This can be done e.g. by sudo apt-get install g++ Not sure whether you really need a particular version. In most cases system default should be ok for it.
You need to install g++ or some similarly named package to compile c++ code.
You basically need to depend on g++-4.8: Build-Depends: g++-4.8
Use these specific environment variables: export ROOTLIBDIR=your-root-lib-path export ROOTINCDIR=your-root-headers-path Reference: VINCIA ROOT Interface Linking
The linpack.gcda file should get created when you execute the program that you compiled with the profile flags. Since you didn't supply an output file name (using the -o option) on the gcc command line, you will need to execute it as a.out. For example: $ gcc -fprofile-arcs -ftest-coverage -O2 hello.c $ ls hello.* hello.c hello.gcno $ $ ./a.out Hello ...
which which gives location of binary installation directory. It is used as which <pkgname> So the command which gcc gives /usr/bin/gcc dpkg -i dpkg -i is used for installation.It has nothing to do with finding a package directory. dpkg -l dpkg -l is used to find if a package is installed or not.dpkg -l <pkgname> will give ...
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