In case you’re building yourself everything from source in your project, there is a good chance you once had a problem because you were using relative (like ../myressource) paths in your CFLAGS or LD_FLAGS definition and passed them down to the build system.
Short answer: when getting down in sub directories to i.e build your dependencies, the relative path can’t stay good. Only the absolute path can work.
One solution, if using GNU make, is to use something like this to compute the absolute path:
# Note: the naming is up to you. In my case, for something like cJSON, I'm using the following naming:
You can also directly initialize with a shell call:
Some also encountered SSL verification problems due to auto signed certificate use in their network, and had to disable SSL verification. It’ done with the following command, but we do not recommend to use it unless really needed:
I like building, management, and systems that interact with each other.
Space, robots, aliens!
A game where violence isn’t front-and-center.
Red is my favorite color.
I wanted to make a robot game were you evade corroding fluids, which led me to fluid animation and Mathias Müller’s Ten Minutes Physics videos and tutorials (see https://matthias-research.github.io/pages/index.html)
KrampusHack 2022 is opened and starting on December 13 to December 31 !
goal. You are secret santa – create a surprising gift for a selected participant. On Tuesday 13 December 2022, you will be assigned one of the other participants and you have to make your game as a gift for them (Once the competition starts, you can read here for whom you have to make a gift).
Everyone should post a wishlist of features that they would like to see in the game. Note this is a wishlist and not a requirement list – you should tune the game to your giftee, taking the wishlist as well as the person itself into account, and create something that is a nice and thoughtful surprise to them. To make your wish list easily findable, simply post it on your own log.
In that case it will only print the match and you will not know in which file.
The trick is to add a dummy filename as a second file to search. Doing so will trick grep / egrep into thinking you are searching in multiples files, thus displaying the filename on each match. /dev/null is the perfect target for the second dummy file as it will never match anything.