PageRenderTime 21ms CodeModel.GetById 12ms app.highlight 3ms RepoModel.GetById 2ms app.codeStats 0ms

/share/examples/etc/make.conf

https://bitbucket.org/freebsd/freebsd-head/
Config | 284 lines | 284 code | 0 blank | 0 comment | 0 complexity | 59ea205175be51a5450412e364faded2 MD5 | raw file
  1# $FreeBSD$
  2#
  3# NOTE:  Please would any committer updating this file also update the
  4# make.conf(5) manual page, if necessary, which is located in
  5# src/share/man/man5/make.conf.5.
  6#
  7# /etc/make.conf, if present, will be read by make (see
  8# /usr/share/mk/sys.mk).  It allows you to override macro definitions
  9# to make without changing your source tree, or anything the source
 10# tree installs.
 11#
 12# This file must be in valid Makefile syntax.
 13#
 14# There are additional things you can put into /etc/make.conf.
 15# You have to find those in the Makefiles and documentation of
 16# the source tree.
 17#
 18# Note, that you should not set MAKEOBJDIRPREFIX or MAKEOBJDIR
 19# from make.conf (or as command line variables to make).
 20# Both variables are environment variables for make and must be used as:
 21#
 22# env MAKEOBJDIRPREFIX=/big/directory make
 23#
 24#
 25# The CPUTYPE variable controls which processor should be targeted for
 26# generated code.  This controls processor-specific optimizations in
 27# certain code (currently only OpenSSL) as well as modifying the value
 28# of CFLAGS to contain the appropriate optimization directive to gcc.
 29# The automatic setting of CFLAGS may be overridden using the
 30# NO_CPU_CFLAGS variable below.
 31# Currently the following CPU types are recognized:
 32#   Intel x86 architecture:
 33#       (AMD CPUs)	opteron-sse3 opteron athlon64-sse3 athlon64 athlon-mp
 34#			athlon-xp athlon-4 athlon-tbird athlon k8-sse3 k8
 35#			geode k6-3 k6-2 k6 k5
 36#       (Intel CPUs)	core2 core nocona pentium4m pentium4 prescott
 37#			pentium3m pentium3 pentium-m pentium2
 38#			pentiumpro pentium-mmx pentium i486 i386
 39#       (Via CPUs)	c3 c3-2
 40#   AMD64 architecture: opteron, athlon64, nocona, prescott, core2
 41#   Intel ia64 architecture: itanium2, itanium
 42#   SPARC-V9 architecture:	v9 (generic 64-bit V9), ultrasparc (default
 43#				if omitted), ultrasparc3
 44#
 45# (?= allows to buildworld for a different CPUTYPE.)
 46#
 47#CPUTYPE?=pentium3
 48#NO_CPU_CFLAGS=		# Don't add -march=<cpu> to CFLAGS automatically
 49#NO_CPU_COPTFLAGS=	# Don't add -march=<cpu> to COPTFLAGS automatically
 50#
 51# CFLAGS controls the compiler settings used when compiling C code.
 52# Note that optimization settings other than -O and -O2 are not recommended
 53# or supported for compiling the world or the kernel - please revert any
 54# nonstandard optimization settings to "-O" or "-O2 -fno-strict-aliasing"
 55# before submitting bug reports without patches to the developers.
 56#
 57# Compiling with -fstrict-aliasing optimization breaks some [notable] ports.
 58# GCC turns on -fstrict-aliasing optimization at all levels above -O[1], so
 59# explicitly turn it off when using compiling with the -O2 optimization level.
 60#
 61#CFLAGS= -O2 -fno-strict-aliasing -pipe
 62#
 63# CXXFLAGS controls the compiler settings used when compiling C++ code.
 64# Note that CXXFLAGS is initially set to the value of CFLAGS.  If you wish
 65# to add to CXXFLAGS value, "+=" must be used rather than "=".  Using "="
 66# alone will remove the often needed contents of CFLAGS from CXXFLAGS.
 67#
 68#CXXFLAGS+= -fconserve-space
 69#
 70# MAKE_SHELL controls the shell used internally by make(1) to process the
 71# command scripts in makefiles.  Three shells are supported, sh, ksh, and
 72# csh.  Using sh is most common, and advised.  Using ksh *may* work, but is
 73# not guaranteed to.  Using csh is absurd.  The default is to use sh.
 74#
 75#MAKE_SHELL?=sh
 76#
 77# BDECFLAGS are a set of gcc warning settings that Bruce Evans has suggested
 78# for use in developing FreeBSD and testing changes.  They can be used by
 79# putting "CFLAGS+=${BDECFLAGS}" in /etc/make.conf.  -Wconversion is not
 80# included here due to compiler bugs, e.g., mkdir()'s mode_t argument.
 81#
 82#BDECFLAGS=	-W -Wall -ansi -pedantic -Wbad-function-cast -Wcast-align \
 83#		-Wcast-qual -Wchar-subscripts -Winline \
 84#		-Wmissing-prototypes -Wnested-externs -Wpointer-arith \
 85#		-Wredundant-decls -Wshadow -Wstrict-prototypes -Wwrite-strings
 86#
 87# To compile just the kernel with special optimizations, you should use
 88# this instead of CFLAGS (which is not applicable to kernel builds anyway).
 89# There is very little to gain by using higher optimization levels, and doing
 90# so can cause problems.
 91#
 92#COPTFLAGS= -O -pipe
 93#
 94# Compare before install.
 95#INSTALL=install -C
 96#
 97# Mtree will follow symlinks.
 98#MTREE_FOLLOWS_SYMLINKS= -L
 99#
100# To enable installing ssh(1) with the setuid bit turned on.
101#ENABLE_SUID_SSH=
102#
103# To enable installing newgrp(1) with the setuid bit turned on.
104# Without the setuid bit, newgrp cannot change users' groups.
105#ENABLE_SUID_NEWGRP=
106#
107# To avoid building various parts of the base system:
108#NO_MODULES=		# do not build modules with the kernel
109#NO_SHARE=		# do not go into the share subdir
110#NO_SHARED= 		# build /bin and /sbin statically linked (bad idea)
111#
112# Variables that control how ppp(8) is built.
113#PPP_NO_NAT= 		# do not build with NAT support (see make.conf(5))
114#PPP_NO_NETGRAPH= 	# do not build with Netgraph support
115#PPP_NO_RADIUS= 	# do not build with RADIUS support
116#PPP_NO_SUID=		# build with normal permissions
117#
118#TRACEROUTE_NO_IPSEC= 	# do not build traceroute(8) with IPSEC support
119#
120# To build sys/modules when building the world (our old way of doing things).
121#MODULES_WITH_WORLD=	# do not build modules when building kernel
122#
123# The list of modules to build instead of all of them.
124#MODULES_OVERRIDE=	linux ipfw
125#
126# The list of modules to never build, applied *after* MODULES_OVERRIDE.
127#WITHOUT_MODULES=	bktr plip
128#
129# If you do not want unformatted manual pages to be compressed
130# when they are installed:
131#
132#NO_MANCOMPRESS=
133#
134#
135# Default format for system documentation, depends on your printer.
136# Set this to "ascii" for simple printers or screen.
137#
138#PRINTERDEVICE=	ps
139#
140#
141# How long to wait for a console keypress before booting the default kernel.
142# This value is approximately in milliseconds. Keypresses are accepted by the
143# BIOS before booting from disk, making it possible to give custom boot
144# parameters even when this is set to 0.
145#
146#BOOTWAIT=0
147#BOOTWAIT=30000
148#
149# By default, the system will always use the keyboard/video card as system
150# console.  However, the boot blocks may be dynamically configured to use a
151# serial port in addition to or instead of the keyboard/video console.
152#
153# By default we use COM1 as our serial console port *if* we're going to use
154# a serial port as our console at all.  Alter as necessary.
155#
156#   COM1: = 0x3F8, COM2: = 0x2F8, COM3: = 0x3E8, COM4: = 0x2E8
157#
158#BOOT_COMCONSOLE_PORT=	0x3F8
159#
160# The default serial console speed is 9600.  Set the speed to a larger value
161# for better interactive response.
162#
163#BOOT_COMCONSOLE_SPEED=	115200
164#
165# By default the 'pxeboot' loader retrieves the kernel via NFS.  Defining
166# this and recompiling /usr/src/sys/boot will cause it to retrieve the kernel
167# via TFTP.  This allows pxeboot to load a custom BOOTP diskless kernel yet
168# still mount the server's '/' (i.e. rather than load the server's kernel).
169#
170#LOADER_TFTP_SUPPORT= YES
171#
172#
173# Kerberos 5 su (k5su)
174# If you want to use the k5su utility, define this to have it installed
175# set-user-ID.
176#ENABLE_SUID_K5SU=
177#
178#
179# CVSup update flags.  Edit SUPFILE settings to reflect whichever distribution
180# file(s) you use on your site (see /usr/share/examples/cvsup/README for more
181# information on CVSup and these files).  To use, do "make update" in /usr/src.
182#
183#SUP_UPDATE=
184#
185#SUP=            /usr/bin/csup
186#SUPFLAGS=       -L 2
187#SUPHOST=        cvsup.uk.FreeBSD.org
188#SUPFILE=        /usr/share/examples/cvsup/standard-supfile
189#PORTSSUPFILE=   /usr/share/examples/cvsup/ports-supfile
190#
191# top(1) uses a hash table for the user names.  The size of this hash
192# can be tuned to match the number of local users.  The table size should
193# be a prime number approximately twice as large as the number of lines in
194# /etc/passwd.  The default number is 20011.
195#
196#TOP_TABLE_SIZE= 101
197#
198# Documentation
199#
200# The list of languages and encodings to build and install.
201#
202#DOC_LANG=	en_US.ISO8859-1 ru_RU.KOI8-R
203#
204#
205# sendmail
206#
207# The following sets the default m4 configuration file to use at
208# install time.  Use with caution as a make install will overwrite
209# any existing /etc/mail/sendmail.cf.  Note that SENDMAIL_CF is now
210# deprecated.  The value should be a fully qualified path name.
211#
212#SENDMAIL_MC=/etc/mail/myconfig.mc
213#
214# The following sets the default m4 configuration file for mail
215# submission to use at install time.  Use with caution as a make
216# install will overwrite any existing /etc/mail/submit.cf.  The
217# value should be a fully qualified path name.
218#
219#SENDMAIL_SUBMIT_MC=/etc/mail/mysubmit.mc
220#
221# If you need to build additional .cf files during a make buildworld,
222# include the full paths to the .mc files in SENDMAIL_ADDITIONAL_MC.
223#
224#SENDMAIL_ADDITIONAL_MC=/etc/mail/foo.mc /etc/mail/bar.mc
225#
226# The following overrides the default location for the m4 configuration
227# files used to build a .cf file from a .mc file.
228#
229#SENDMAIL_CF_DIR=/usr/local/share/sendmail/cf
230#
231# Setting the following variable modifies the flags passed to m4 when
232# building a .cf file from a .mc file.  It can be used to enable
233# features disabled by default.
234#
235#SENDMAIL_M4_FLAGS=
236#
237# Setting the following variables modifies the build environment for
238# sendmail and its related utilities. For example, SASL support can be
239# added with settings such as:
240#
241#    with SASLv1:
242#	SENDMAIL_CFLAGS=-I/usr/local/include/sasl1 -DSASL
243#	SENDMAIL_LDFLAGS=-L/usr/local/lib
244#	SENDMAIL_LDADD=-lsasl
245#
246#    with SASLv2:
247#	SENDMAIL_CFLAGS=-I/usr/local/include -DSASL=2
248#	SENDMAIL_LDFLAGS=-L/usr/local/lib
249#	SENDMAIL_LDADD=-lsasl2
250#
251# Note: If you are using Cyrus SASL with other applications which require
252#	access to the sasldb file, you should add the following to your
253#	sendmail.mc file:
254#
255#	define(`confDONT_BLAME_SENDMAIL',`GroupReadableSASLDBFile')
256#
257#SENDMAIL_CFLAGS=
258#SENDMAIL_LDFLAGS=
259#SENDMAIL_LDADD=
260#SENDMAIL_DPADD=
261#
262# Setting SENDMAIL_SET_USER_ID will install the sendmail binary as a
263# set-user-ID root binary instead of a set-group-ID smmsp binary and will
264# prevent the installation of /etc/mail/submit.cf.
265# This is a deprecated mode of operation.  See etc/mail/README for more
266# information.
267#
268#SENDMAIL_SET_USER_ID=
269#
270# The permissions to use on alias and map databases generated using
271# /etc/mail/Makefile.  Defaults to 0640.
272#
273#SENDMAIL_MAP_PERMS=
274#
275#
276# It is also possible to set variables in make.conf which will only be
277# used when compiling a specific port.  For more details see make(1).
278#
279#.if ${.CURDIR:M*/irc/irssi-devel*}
280#WITH_DEBUG=YES
281#.endif
282#
283# Another approach is to use /usr/ports/ports-mgmt/portconf which has
284# its own config file for port specific options.