Gustavo Sverzut Barbieri 7b7ece4046 fix debian rules files.
* fix the way AC_INIT macros are parsed to consider [] as well.
 * set both LDFLAGS and CFLAGS on the libs I use and I know support -fvisibility=hidden.

SVN revision: 40838
2009-05-26 17:34:53 +00:00
debian fix debian rules files. 2009-05-26 17:34:53 +00:00
doc fix distcheck on couple packages, problems with EXTRA_DIST 2009-04-20 13:38:49 +00:00
m4 update efl_doxygen.m4 2009-05-15 08:14:58 +00:00
src * eet_data: Remove some warning. 2009-05-18 14:46:32 +00:00
win32 set _UNUSED__ to nothing for vc++ 2009-02-19 21:13:20 +00:00
.cvsignore ignore++ 2008-06-19 12:30:57 +00:00
AUTHORS * eet/AUTHORS, 2009-03-09 17:56:42 +00:00
COPYING fix the copying license to 2009-01-13 13:00:45 +00:00
COPYING-PLAIN add COPYING 2002-12-05 01:33:51 +00:00
ChangeLog snapworth quality - distchecked. sonames bumped. rev's bumped. tarballs 2009-04-22 14:07:05 +00:00
INSTALL minor fix of the doc about tests and coverage 2008-05-16 15:32:32 +00:00
Makefile.am autotools cleanups: 2008-10-26 07:05:11 +00:00
NEWS news has the release in it now. 2008-04-28 04:24:34 +00:00
README.in +E 2008-04-28 04:35:13 +00:00
autogen.sh add error checking to all autogen scripts 2005-08-03 01:00:21 +00:00
configure.ac underquoted parameters of AC_INIT 2009-05-15 08:15:29 +00:00
eet.pc.in * eet.pc.in: Fix private dependencies. 2009-03-25 16:27:22 +00:00
eet.spec.in Tue Nov 6 21:42:00 2007 Michael Jennings (mej) 2007-11-07 05:42:08 +00:00



  libc libm zlib libjpeg
  Windows: evil

*** enlightenment-devel@lists.sourceforge.net

Eet is a tiny library designed to write an arbitary set of chunks of
data to a file and optionally compress each chunk (very much like a
zip file) and allow fast random-access reading of the file later
on. It does not do zip as a zip itself has more complexity than is
needed, and it was much simpler to implement this once here.

It also can encode and decode data structures in memory, as well as
image data for saving to eet files or sending across the network to
other machines, or just writing to arbitary files on the system. All
data is encoded in a platform independant way and can be written and
read by any architecture.


(do this as root unless you are installing in your users directories):
  make install


RPM: To build rpm packages:

  sudo rpm -ta @PACKAGE@-@VERSION@.tar.gz

You will find rpm packages in your system /usr/src/redhat/* dirs (note you may
not need to use sudo or root if you have your own ~/.rpmrc. see rpm documents
for more details)