I will use a GPS disciplined reference signal to gate the actual timing pulse 
It is inserting the correct F bit every 193 bits that is the trick.  

From: Forrest Christian (List Account) 
Sent: Friday, February 9, 2018 10:23 AM
To: af 
Subject: Re: [AFMUG] OT Hello World

gcc -o output hello.c 

Will compile hello.c to an executable called output

You may need to add switches for libraries to include.

I'm skeptical that you'll be able to generate a bitstream with enough accuracy 
under Linux, without extreme programming measures.

I'd suggest a digilent chipkit wifire and the arduino ide for this.  You should 
be able to bitbang at least a T1 with this processor (500mhz)

On Feb 9, 2018 8:44 AM, <ch...@wbmfg.com> wrote:

  OK, but I need a file called “make”, right?
  And it needs stuff inside it.    

  This is one example I found:
    all: output_file_name 
    output_file_name: main.o 
    gcc main.o -lbcm2835 -o output_file_name 
    main.o: main.c 
    gcc -c main.c 
    clean: rm -rf *o output_file_name

  I presume this is like a batch file.  
  I am guessing it is a text file with the name make.

  I guess the output_file_name would be replaced with my “hello” or some such 
  Perhaps the “-lbcm2835” is the source code file?  -o is probably related to 
an object file.  

  I know this is very elementary.  I can write C with ease.  Just getting over 
this initial hump.  

  Like, where do you put the key in this car.  

  (there used to be a car that you turned the key on, then floored the 
accelerator.  The starter button was part of the gas pedal and would not engage 
unless it was fully depressed.  )

  From: Bill Prince 
  Sent: Friday, February 9, 2018 9:36 AM
  To: af@afmug.com 
  Subject: Re: [AFMUG] OT Hello World

  A make file is just a list of dependencies, and what to do if the dependency 
is met. Sort of:  "If hello.c is newer than hello, then compile it". It can be 
as simple as that, but can get a whole lot more complicated if there are 
libraries and such. However, in the simple case of your hello.c, I would put 
everything in the same directory. As the project grows, you would move your 
source (*.c) files into a "source" directory, and the binaries (*.bin) into a 
bin directory. Then linking all the binaries would be dependent on the dates of 
those file. So linking is dependent on the binaries, and the binaries are 
dependent on the sources.

  Make should be installed already.

  bp <part15sbs{at}gmail{dot}com>  
  On 2/9/2018 6:51 AM, ch...@wbmfg.com wrote:

  I hate make files.  I love IDEs.  

  Bought a raspberry PI and am playing with it a bit.  So far I really like it.
  Started to write a program using a Geaney editor.  Nice editor.  Hit the make 
button and I discovered it is really just a shell, that you have to have a gcc 
make somewhere.

  So, not being a linux hack, what folder should may source and other project 
files be in?
  Should the make file be there with it?
  Can someone please be kind enough to send me two things:

  1.  hello.c source 

  void main {
      printf(“hello world”);
  (I probably don’t need that as It is right there in this email.  But I do 
need to put it in the proper folder name and associate it with GCC presumably 
with the make file.

  2)    A make file that will allow that program to compile.  

  Did I say I hate make files?  

  I have downloaded example make files.  It appears I need to change some file 
names in them to match the file name of my source.  But I would like to make my 
Geany program be able to cause the make file to be correct if I change the name 
of the project.  Perhaps that is not possible.  One of my sons is trying to 
encourage me to put windows on it and use visual C++.  I don’t want to do that 
because this is a simple bit banging project.  

  I don’t care where the object files go or what they are named.
  If I want to include a .h file it will be in my source.  

  My handicap comes from TurboC coming on the scene when I first started doing 
a bunch of c code writing.  Before that it was asm

  (before that it was fortran, pascal, basic)

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