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Дата публикации: 2017-11-14 14:53

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Typically a programmer periodically runs "make clean", then archives *every* file in the directory, and then runs "make" to regenerate every file. Then he tests the program executable, confident that the program he is testing can be easily regenerated entirely from the files in the archive.

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You may think of Make as merely a tool for building large binaries or libraries (and it is, almost to a fault), but it’s much more than that. Makefiles are machine-readable documentation that make your workflow reproducible.

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Alas, the double-slash escape doesn't work when "make" works with lists of files (which are internally represented as space-separated filenames). One work-around is to refer to that file name using a space-free representation like "my+$$+", then later in the make file use the $ (subst) function to convert that space-free representation back to the actual on-disk file name. [9] Alas, this work-around can't handle filenames that include both spaces and plus-signs.

To tell "make" that some file is a easily-replaceable file, add it to the "rm" line of the "clean" section of your makefile, and that file will be deleted *every* time you type "make clean" at the command prompt. (If you don't already have a "clean" section in your makefile, add a section to the end of your makefile that looks like the following):