Tree [32a71c] wx3_0_0 / CodeLite /

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File Date Author Commit
 PasswordSafe.workspace 2013-06-08 ronys ronys [9fc7d1] Second part of rearrangement
 README 2013-06-08 ronys ronys [9fc7d1] Second part of rearrangement
 Windows.project 2013-06-08 ronys ronys [9fc7d1] Second part of rearrangement
 core.project 2013-06-08 ronys ronys [9fc7d1] Second part of rearrangement
 os.project 2013-06-08 ronys ronys [9fc7d1] Second part of rearrangement
 pwsafe.project 2013-06-08 ronys ronys [9fc7d1] Second part of rearrangement
 wxWidgets.project 2013-06-08 ronys ronys [9fc7d1] Second part of rearrangement

Read Me

This  folder  contains project and workspace files to build Pass‐
wordSafe with CodeLite IDE (  These were
created  with  CodeLite v2.5.2.4031, but that shouldn’t matter so
long as you are using anything newer (or  even  slightly  older).
Instead of the makefiles, you can use CodeLite to build Password‐
Safe if you are missing missing the MS Visual  Studio  experience
badly on Linux :‐)

NOTE:  CodeLite’s  project/workspace  files  are provided only to
make it easier to browse/build/debug PasswordSafe from  a  conve‐
nient  IDE.  But if you are going to use CodeLite to edit code as
well, be careful as CodeLite’s text editor can  sometimes  re‐ad‐
just whitespaces, depending on your settings.  The ideal settings

  1. Don’t use TABs (i.e. convert tabs to spaces)
  2. Use 2 char indentation
  3. Convert each TAB to 2 spaces

One way to adjust these settings in CodeLite is from  its  Global
Editor  Preferences.  Go to Settngs menu ‐> Global Editor Prefer‐
ences, under General category ‐> Indentation section:
  1. uncheck "Use tabs in indentation"
  2. set "Columns per indentation level" to 2
  3. set "Columns per tab character in document" to 2

These changes will take effect for everything  you  use  CodeLite
for.   If  you just want to change the settings for PasswordSafe,
right click  on  "PasswordSafe"  in  Workspace  View  and  select
"Workspace  Editor  Preferences".   Under  "Indentation", uncheck
"Use global setting" for all three items and make sure  they  are
set  as above.  CodeLite saves these settings in a different file
with the username appended to it instead of the  workspace  file,
so  it  doesn’t  seem  possible  to  set  it  for everyone in the
workspace file itself.

And these settings should be good enough for any new  files,  but
still  be  careful  while changing existing files which might al‐
ready have TAB characters, as CodeLite might convert them to spa‐
ces while saving the file.  Please do an "svn diff" before check‐
ing in and make sure you are not checking in  whitespace  changes
that you didn’t intend to make.

Building PasswordSafe Using CodeLite
Launch CodeLite,  go  to  "Workspace"  menu,  select  "Switch  to
Workspace..."  and  load  the  PasswordSafe.workspace file in the
Open Workspace dialog that comes up.

To build, in the Workspace  view  to  the  left,  right‐click  on
"pwsafe"  under  the  root "PasswordSafe" item and click "Build".
Or just select "Build Workspace" from the Build menu.  You should
get  a Debug or Release subdirectory (depending on the configura‐
tion selected in Workspace View) under this (CodeLite)  directory
that  contains  all  the intermediate and final files (libcore.a,
libos.a and pwsafe binary).

"Windows" and "wxWidgets" projects in Workspace View
The  "Windows"  project  in Workspace view exists to conveniently
browse the source files of the Windows/MFC build.   That  project
doesn’t  actually  build anything when you build "pwsafe" or even
the entire workspace.

The "wxWidgets" project exists to browse through wxWidgets source
code.   The  project  assumes that wxWidgets sources exist in the
"wx" subdirectory of the CodeLite directory.  So simply create  a
symlink  to wherever wxWidgets is installed on your machine under
the CodeLite directory, and you will be able  to  browse  through
the  wxWidgets sources from within the IDE itself and even cross‐
reference wxWidgets symbols from within your code.  For  example,
if  wxWidgets sources are present in "/usr/src/wxGTK‐2.8.10/", do
this in a terminal:

    ln ‐s /usr/src/wxGTK‐2.8.10/ wx

Note that this project, just  like  "Windows",  doesn’t  actually
build  anything.  Its sole purpose to let you conveniently browse
through wxWidgets sources.  Also, if you make the above  symlink,
you  will be able to step into wxWidgets sources while debugging,
as well as double‐click on a wxWidgets function name in the  call
stack  window  and end up in the respective wxWidgets source file
(assuming you have the correct version of wxWidgets sources).

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