I'm running into the 1024 character dos command-line limit when compiling large projects. I have lots of include directories with large path names. I see that response files are written in CommandLineLinker for this issue, is there an equivalent .rsp file for CommandLineCompiler or some other workaround?
The compiler adapter adjusts the number of files compiled per compiler invocation to stay within the limit. It should only be a problem if you are unable to compile even one file without going over 1024 characters.
Looks like that's the case, I dumped out the command string and arguments and I have too many include directories for even a single file. My source code is buried deep in the development file structure. I'll try building separate static libraries then linking them together at the end.
Simultaneously creating a response file and dynamically sizing the number of files to compile looks like a complicated task unless a dedicated response-file attribute is added. I'll try my first fix for now and curse Microsoft under my breath. :)
I haven't been able to find a definitive guide on the command line length supported by various Microsoft OS's. If you are running a later version of Windows, you may have a max command line length substantially greater than 1024. You may try upping the value returned by DevStudioCCompiler.getMaximumCommandLength() and see if you run into problems on your version.
Win98's command.com (also available under win2k) allows from 128 to 1024 characters.
Win2k+ has some unknown upper limit.
I get this:
"Extremely long file name, can't fit on command line"
and am trying to workaround it now. (changing the getMaximumCommandLength() result...)
Wish me luck!
Lucky! Worked fine.
Used jad to decompile quickly. Fun stuff.
Final solution - dump my compiler configurations to a temp file.
Perhaps cpptasks could help me to automate this? I don't like having to use <echo file=""> when I have all the cpptasks elements at my disposal.
I noticed in another post you also mention "decompiling" with Jad...
Why don't you just download the source, and insert a breakpoint??
Log in to post a comment.
Sign up for the SourceForge newsletter:
You seem to have CSS turned off.
Please don't fill out this field.