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Remove mk1mf documentation

Reviewed-by: Andy Polyakov <appro@openssl.org>
master
Richard Levitte 6 years ago
parent
commit
3e67b33346
3 changed files with 2 additions and 83 deletions
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      Configurations/README
  2. +1
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      NOTES.WIN
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      ms/README

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Configurations/README View File

@ -100,7 +100,7 @@ In each table entry, the following keys are significant:
string in the list is the name of the build
scheme.
Currently recognised build schemes are
"mk1mf" and "unixmake" and "unified".
"unixmake" and "unified".
For the "unified" build scheme, this item
*must* be an array with the first being the
word "unified" and the second being a word


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NOTES.WIN View File

@ -78,6 +78,7 @@
recognize that binaries targeting Cygwin itself are not interchangeable
with "conventional" Windows binaries you generate with/for MinGW.
GNU C (MinGW/MSYS)
------------------
@ -98,75 +99,6 @@
and i686-w64-mingw32-.
"Classic" builds (Visual C++)
----------------
[OpenSSL was classically built using a script called mk1mf. This is
still available by configuring with --classic. The notes below are
using this flag, and are tentative. Use with care.
NOTE: this won't be available for long.]
If you want to compile in the assembly language routines with Visual
C++, then you will need the Netwide Assembler binary, nasmw.exe or nasm.exe, to
be available on your %PATH%.
Firstly you should run Configure and generate the Makefiles. If you don't want
the assembly language files then add the "no-asm" option (without quotes) to
the Configure lines below.
For Win32:
> perl Configure VC-WIN32 --classic --prefix=c:\some\openssl\dir
> ms\do_nasm
Note: replace the last line above with the following if not using the assembly
language files:
> ms\do_ms
For Win64/x64:
> perl Configure VC-WIN64A --classic --prefix=c:\some\openssl\dir
> ms\do_win64a
For Win64/IA64:
> perl Configure VC-WIN64I --classic --prefix=c:\some\openssl\dir
> ms\do_win64i
Where the prefix argument specifies where OpenSSL will be installed to.
Then from the VC++ environment at a prompt do the following. Note, your %PATH%
and other environment variables should be set up for 32-bit or 64-bit
development as appropriate.
> nmake -f ms\ntdll.mak
If all is well it should compile and you will have some DLLs and
executables in out32dll. If you want to try the tests then do:
> nmake -f ms\ntdll.mak test
To install OpenSSL to the specified location do:
> nmake -f ms\ntdll.mak install
Tweaks:
There are various changes you can make to the Windows compile
environment. By default the library is not compiled with debugging
symbols. If you add --debug to the Configure lines above then debugging symbols
will be compiled in.
By default in 1.1.0 OpenSSL will compile builtin ENGINES into separate shared
libraries. If you specify the "enable-static-engine" option on the command line
to Configure the shared library build (ms\ntdll.mak) will compile the engines
into libcrypto32.dll instead.
You can also build a static version of the library using the Makefile
ms\nt.mak
Linking your application
------------------------


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ms/README View File

@ -1,13 +0,0 @@
Run these makefiles from the top level as in
nmake -f ms\makefilename
to build with visual C++ 4.[01].
The results will be in the out directory.
These makefiles and def files were generated my typing
perl util\mk1mf.pl VC-NT >ms/nt.mak
perl util\mk1mf.pl VC-NT dll >ms/ntdll.mak
perl util\mkdef.pl 32 crypto > ms/crypto32.def
perl util\mkdef.pl 32 ssl > ms/ssl32.def

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