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Optware.M4 History

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December 16, 2004, at 06:11 PM by jeremyeglen --
Changed line 1 from:

M4 is "An implementation of the traditional UNIX macro processor in that it copies its input to the output, expanding macros as it goes. Macros are either built-in or user-defined and can take any number of arguments. M4 also has built-in functions for including named files, running UNIX commands, doing integer arithmetic, manipulating text in various ways, and recursions." (from http://directory.fsf.org/gnum4.html; the gnu m4 home page may be found at http://www.gnu.org/software/m4/m4.html).

to:

M4 is "An implementation of the traditional UNIX macro processor in that it copies its input to the output, expanding macros as it goes. Macros are either built-in or user-defined and can take any number of arguments. M4 also has built-in functions for including named files, running UNIX commands, doing integer arithmetic, manipulating text in various ways, and recursions." (from http://directory.fsf.org/gnum4.html ; the gnu m4 home page may be found at http://www.gnu.org/software/m4/m4.html).

December 16, 2004, at 06:11 PM by jeremyeglen --
Changed lines 1-5 from:

Describe {{M4}} here.

to:

M4 is "An implementation of the traditional UNIX macro processor in that it copies its input to the output, expanding macros as it goes. Macros are either built-in or user-defined and can take any number of arguments. M4 also has built-in functions for including named files, running UNIX commands, doing integer arithmetic, manipulating text in various ways, and recursions." (from http://directory.fsf.org/gnum4.html; the gnu m4 home page may be found at http://www.gnu.org/software/m4/m4.html).

If you're not compiling natively on the slug, you probably don't need this.

M4, make, and patch should really be made the same package.

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Originally by jeremyeglen.
Page last modified on November 16, 2006, at 01:25 AM