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ifcidc: A literate IFC GUID (de)compression library

https://travis-ci.org/devonsparks/ifcidc.svg?branch=master

Context

If you work with IFC files in any depth, you’ll inevitably confront IFC’s slightly unusual GUID encoding scheme. If you’re used to authoring applications like Revit, you might expect IFC GUIDs to follow the canonical UUID encoding for unique 128-bit numbers. Something like:

b29d2e4d-9209-4ef1-aa55-9df70bf727fe

Instead, you’ll find 22-character ASCII character strings, like the first argument to this IfcBeam instance:

#23359= IFCBEAM('2odIvDaWbEyQfLdVSBzoV_',5,'ANCHOR ROD','RB1 1/2''','RB1 1/2''',23356,23358,'ANR0(?)');

These 22-character strings represent the same GUID entity, albeit in a compressed form. It’s worth understanding how these two encodings map to one another and to translate this understanding in a computer program.

To start, let’s set the scene. Many CAD authoring applications represent GUIDs as 128-bit numbers using the standard UUID encoding scheme defined by RFC 4122. This encoding follows strict rules. The UUID’s 16 octets are represented using 32 hexidecimal digits displayed in five groups separated by hyphens. This implies four bits per character. We can map between these base-16 digits and their familiar base 10 representions using a lookup table:

01
0123456789012345
0123456789ABCDEF

Mapping the same 128-bit number to the encoding seen in IFC files requires similar lookup table, this time using 22 base-64 digits (6 bits each), and provided as part of the IFC standard:

01
01234567890123456789
0123456789ABCDEFGHIJ
23
01234567890123456789
KLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZabcd
45
01234567890123456789
efghijklmnopqrstuvwx
6
0123
yz_$

Converting between the two encodings requires two tasks:

  • Asking how many groups of four bits fit in a sequence of 22 base-64 characters and vice versa. Let the number of bits in the resulting sequence be S.
  • Partition the 128 bits of the original GUID into groups of 128/S. For each group, take N bits at a time, where N = 6 for compression, N = 4 for decompression, and use the associated lookup tables to convert the N-bit number into its associated character encoding. The resulting characters make up the encoded GUID.

Solving the first task is easy. Because S = LCD(4,6) = 12, 12 bits is sufficient to hold both three 16-bit characters or two 64-bit characters. More formally, for any two 64-bit numbers A1, A2 and three 16-bit numbers B1, B2, B3, the following relationship holds: A1*2^6 + A2 = B1*2^8 + B2*2^4 + B3.

The second task requires a little more thought. Because (128 mod 12) ≠ 0, one of the 128/S groups will be truncated. To solve this, we could choose

  1. to add an additional four bits to our UUID buffer to support byte aligned operations (because 132 mod 12 = 0), or
  2. have some additional logic to handle the corner cases at the buffer boundary.

We opt for the former case, believing that the need for a working buffer is a fair price for a closer mapping between our reasoning and the resulting code. We can use the formal relationship derived above to perform the (de)compression for all 11 12-bit groups in the 128 + 4 = 132 bit sized buffer.

Implementation Preliminaries

We’ll apply our strategy for IFC GUID compression in the creation of a simple library to automate the process. Every library needs a name. We’ll call ours ifcidc, an uncreative abbreviation for “IFC (gu)ID Compressor”.

At minimum, ifcidc needs two public procedures – one to compress an IFC GUID and one to decompress. Naturally, they are duals, so for a string L, decompress(compress(L)) = L. We imagine each of these procedures taking two arguments: the first, in, is the GUID string to be processed, and the second, out, is a buffer to store the generated dual GUID. Populating the result of the (de)compression in a buffer passed by argument frees us to use the procedure’s return type for status notification (e.g., OK, FAILED).

#ifndef _IFCIDC_H
#define _IFCIDC_H

<<H_Constants>>

typedef enum  {
    <<H_Statuses>>
} IFCIDC_Status;

<<H_Declarations>>

#endif
IFCIDC_Status 
ifcidc_compress(const char *in, char *out);

IFCIDC_Status 
ifcidc_decompress(const char *in, char *out);

Three constants are likely to come in handy throughout our program: the length of an uncompressed UUID string (including hyphens), the length of the “normalized” uncompressed UUID string (without hyphens), and the length of the compressed GUID string. Let’s make those available from the start so we’re less likely to pollute the source file with magic numbers.

#define IFCIDC_DECOM_LEN       (36)
#define IFCIDC_FIXED_DECOM_LEN (32)
#define IFCIDC_COM_LEN         (22)

We don’t know what kinds of errors we could trigger until we get further into development, so to start we brazenly assume every (de)compression invocation returns success.

S_OK = 0,

Core Implementation

Our library implementation will follow a typical structure:

<<Headers>>

<<Macros>>

<<Declarations>>

<<Definitions>>
<<Standard-Headers>>

#include "ifcidc.h"

Creating the lookup tables

Our first task is to create programmatic versions of the lookup tables we defined during our initial discussion. These tables need to provide bidirectional lookup: given an index, return the associated character, and given a character, return the associated index.

Doing this in the forward direction (index to characters) is easy: just create a character array for each table.

static const char *
b64 = "0123456789ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZabcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz_$";

static const char *
b16 = "0123456789ABCDEF";

Converting characters to table indices requires a bit more work. We assume our incoming data will be filtered to only provide ASCII data to the compression procedures (we’ll enforce this later). That means there are 128 possible input characters to be used as indices in our “backwards” lookup table. If we create a 128 character array, one entry per ASCII character, we can store the indices of those characters into the complementary lookup table in each cell. For example, because ASCII ‘A’ has decimal value 65, and it is located at index 10 in the forward base-64 lookup table, we store 10 at index 65 in the complementary lookup table. We do this for every character in the forward lookup tables. Because array indices are never negative, we use any negative number to indicate that the given ASCII character is not present in the complementary lookup table.

static const char
b16mask[] = {-1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, \
	     -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, \
	     -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, \
	      0,  1,  2,  3,  4,  5,  6,  7,  8,  9, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, \
	     -1, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, \
	     -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, \
	     -1, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, \
	     -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1} ;


static const char
b64mask[] = {-1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, \
	     -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, \
	     -1, -1, -1, -1, 63, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, \
	      0,  1,  2,  3,  4,  5,  6,  7,  8,  9, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1, \
	     -1, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, \
	     25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, -1, -1, -1, -1, 62, \
	     -1, 36, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42, 43, 44, 45, 46, 47, 48, 49, 50, \
	     51, 52, 53, 54, 55, 56, 57, 58, 59, 60, 61, -1, -1, -1, -1, -1 };

This approach is not the only way to solve the problem. We could have created these bidirectional lookup tables with some conditional logic. Instead, we opted to use complementary index arrays because they provides constant-time lookup, small code size, and a close mapping to our conceptual model. This will work so long as we provide bounds checking on the array indices.

We can wrap lookups and bounds checking into macros, one for each lookup table:

#define B162I(A)  (b16mask[(unsigned char)A])
#define B642I(A)  (b64mask[(unsigned char)A])
#define IN_B16(A) (!(b16mask[(unsigned char)A] < 0))
#define IN_B64(A) (!(b64mask[(unsigned char)A] < 0))

Compression Implementation

We now have enough scaffolding to implement our core compression algorithm. We assume a private (static) procedure that takes in our uncompressed UUID (normalized with one byte padding and without hyphens) and modifies its second argument to produce the compressed equivalent.

static IFCIDC_Status
com(const char *in, char *out);

Similarly for our core decompression algorithm:

static IFCIDC_Status
decom(const char *in, char *out);

The algorithm comes directly from our preliminary discussion: for every 12-bit sequence in the input string, extract the base-16 number it represents, then compute the base-64 character equivalents and store them in the output string.

static IFCIDC_Status
com(const char *in, char *out) {
  int i,oi, n;
 
  i = oi = n = 0;
  while(i < IFCIDC_FIXED_DECOM_LEN) {
    n  = B162I(in[i    ]) << 8;
    n += B162I(in[i + 1]) << 4;
    n += B162I(in[i + 2]);
    out[oi + 1] = b64[n % 64];
    out[oi    ] = b64[n / 64];
    oi += 2;
    i  += 3;
  }
  out[oi] = '\0';
  return S_OK;
}

The same approach works for decompression. The code intends to reflect that compression and decompression are dual operations.

static IFCIDC_Status
decom(const char *in, char *out) {
  int i, oi, n, t;

  i = oi = n =  0;
  while(i < IFCIDC_COM_LEN) {
    n  = B642I(in[i]) << 6;
    n += B642I(in[i + 1]);
    t  = n / 16;
    out[oi + 2] = b16[n % 16];
    out[oi + 1] = b16[t % 16];
    out[oi    ] = b16[t / 16];
    oi += 3;
    i  += 2;
  }
  out[oi] = '\0';
  return S_OK;
}

Because in and out are string buffers, it would help to have dedicated constructor and deconstructor procedures for them. These buffers can be of a fixed size so long as they’re bigger than IFCIDC_DECOM_LEN.

IFCIDC_Status 
ifcidc_buffer_new(char **buf);

void 
ifcidc_buffer_del(char *buf);
#define BUFSIZE 80
#include <stdlib.h>
#include <assert.h>
IFCIDC_Status
ifcidc_buffer_new(char **buf) {
  assert(BUFSIZE > IFCIDC_DECOM_LEN);

  if((*buf = malloc((BUFSIZE) * sizeof(char))) == NULL)
     return S_ERR_MEM;

  memset(*buf, ' ', (BUFSIZE) * sizeof(char));
  (*buf)[BUFSIZE - 1] = '\0';
  return S_OK;
}

void
ifcidc_buffer_del(char *buf) {
  if(buf) free(buf);
}

Because we’re allocating from the heap, we’ll also need a new status type for insufficient memory.

S_ERR_MEM,

String Munging

Our implementation strategy requires some munging of the uncompressed UUID string. Namely, that we have to remove the hyphens from the incoming string and add an extra byte of padding to the start of the string to support byte aligned operations. We’ll call the procedure that performs this operation fixid, and its dual, unfixid. They’ll use the same in-/out/ argument conventions as the core compression procedures.

static IFCIDC_Status
fixid(const char *in, char *out);

static IFCIDC_Status
unfixid(const char *in, char *out);
static IFCIDC_Status
fixid(const char *in, char *out) {
  unsigned int i, j;

  out[0] = '0';
  out[IFCIDC_FIXED_DECOM_LEN + 1] = '\0';
  
  for(i = j = 0; in[i] != '\0'; i++) {
    if(in[i] != '-') {
	out[++j] = in[i];
      }
  }

  assert(j == IFCIDC_FIXED_DECOM_LEN);

  return S_OK;
  
}

unfixid just needs to reverse the work done by fixid: adding the hyphens back in at indices 8, 13, 18, and 23, and removing the leading byte padding we used in the working buffer.

static IFCIDC_Status
unfixid(const char *in, char *out) {
  unsigned int i, j;

  out[IFCIDC_DECOM_LEN] = '\0';

  for(j = 0, i = 1; in[i] != '\0';) {
    if(j == 8 || j == 13 || j == 18 || j == 23) {
      out[j++] = '-';
    }
    else {       
      out[j++] = in[i++];
    }
  }

  return S_OK;
  
}

Now we have core compression algorithms and normalization helper procedures. All we have to do is wrap them in our public interface and address the possible failure modes on the input data.

IFCIDC_Status
ifcidc_compress(const char *in, char *out) {
  char comed[IFCIDC_FIXED_DECOM_LEN + 1];
  unsigned char i;
  
  <<Check-Compress-Input-Length>>
  <<Check-Compress-Input-Sentinel>>
  <<Check-ASCII-Compliance>>
  <<Check-fixid-Success>>
  <<Check-Compression-Success>>    

  return S_OK;
}

We’ll need one IFC_Status for each of the possible failure modes. Let’s add them now.

S_ERR_INPUT_LEN,
S_ERR_SENTINEL,
S_ERR_ASCII,
S_ERR_NORMALIZE,
S_ERR_COM,

We’ll use strlen to check the input length.

#include <string.h>

For the failure modes themselves:

if(strlen(in) != IFCIDC_DECOM_LEN) {
  return S_ERR_INPUT_LEN;
  }
if(in[IFCIDC_DECOM_LEN] != '\0') {
  return S_ERR_SENTINEL;
}
for(i = 0; in[i] != '\0'; i++) {
  if(in[i] != '-' && !IN_B16(in[i])) {
    return S_ERR_ASCII;
  }
}
if(fixid(in, comed) != S_OK) {
  return S_ERR_NORMALIZE;
}
if(com(comed, out) != S_OK) {
  return S_ERR_COM;
}

The public GUID decompression procedure is similar enough to its compression counterpart that we present the failure modes inline. The one exception is that the decompression and normalization calls are reversed, for the simple reason that we can only “denormalize” a string after we’ve decompressed it.

IFCIDC_Status
ifcidc_decompress(const char *in, char *out) {
  char decomed[IFCIDC_FIXED_DECOM_LEN + 1];
  unsigned char i;

  if(strlen(in) != IFCIDC_COM_LEN) {
    return S_ERR_INPUT_LEN;
  }
     
  if(in[IFCIDC_COM_LEN] != '\0') {
    return S_ERR_SENTINEL;
  }

  for(i = 0; in[i] != '\0'; i++)
    if(!IN_B64(in[i]))
      return S_ERR_ASCII;
  
  
  if(decom(in, decomed) != S_OK) {
    return S_ERR_COM;
  }
  
  if(unfixid(decomed, out) != S_OK) {
    return S_ERR_NORMALIZE;
  }

  return S_OK;
}

Error Interpretation

Finally, we’d like our error codes to have some human-readable interpretation. For this, we create a mapping between error codes and error messages.

static const struct
_errordesc {
  int  code;
  char *message;
} errordesc[] = {
  { S_OK,            "Compression successful." },
  { S_ERR_INPUT_LEN, "Unexpected input length."},
  { S_ERR_SENTINEL,  "Expected string sentinel not found."},
  { S_ERR_ASCII,     "Non-ASCII character found in input."},
  { S_ERR_NORMALIZE, "Unable to normalize input string."},
  { S_ERR_COM,       "Unable to perform compression operation."},
  { S_ERR_MEM,       "Unable to allocate memory."}
};

This permits us to write a utility function to look up an error message from a given error code.

char *
ifcidc_err_msg(IFCIDC_Status err);
char *
ifcidc_err_msg(IFCIDC_Status err) {
  unsigned short es;

  es = sizeof(errordesc)/sizeof(struct _errordesc);
  while(es-- > 0) {
    if (errordesc[es].code == err) {
      return errordesc[es].message;
    }
  }
  return "";
}

This completes ifcidc’s interface specification. We now can merge all this into a shared library.

Building the IFCIDC shared library

We’ll use a makefile to control library compilation. This allows us to produce a dynamic library, libifcidc.so, for use in client applications.

.PHONY: default
default: all

<<Tooling-Variables>>

<<Real-Targets>>

<<Phony-Targets>>
srcdir=src
bindir=bin
incdir=inc
libdir=lib

cc=LD_LIBRARY_PATH=$(libdir) gcc
cflags=-I$(incdir) -Wall -g
$(libdir)/libifcidc.so: $(srcdir)/ifcidc.c
	mkdir -p $(libdir)
	$(cc) $(cflags) -shared -fPIC -o $@ $^
all: $(libdir)/libifcidc.so

Writing a Client Application

We now use our library, libifcidc.so, in an example command line utility for IFC GUID compression. We call this utility ifcc, a play off “cc” for “compression” or “compilation”.

First, we set up our overall program structure.

<<Client-Headers>>

<<Client-Declarations>>

<<Client-Toplevel>>

<<Client-Definitions>>
<<Client-Standard-Headers>>

#include "ifcidc.h"

We imagine our utility reading in GUIDS, one per line, from a file (which may be stdin). We indicate this file with a flag, -i. For instance, ifcc -i guids.txt. We redirect output of the processed GUIDs with a complementary flag, -o. If -i is left off, the utility takes input from stdin; if -o if left off, output goes to stdout. We indicate compression/decompression operations with -c and -x flags respectively.

The core feature of such a utility will be the subroutine to process the lines of the input file. For this, we’ll need access to the input and output FILE pointers, a handle on the compression algorithm to run (ifcidc_compress or ifcidc_decompress) and index variables so we know how many characters to read from the input and streams before adding a sentinel (36 for compression, 22 for decompression). This description easily leads us to the following declaration:

static IFCIDC_Status
process_lines(FILE *fip,
	      FILE *fop,
	      const unsigned short si,
	      const unsigned short so,
	      IFCIDC_Status (*processor)(const char *in, char *out));

The internal structure of this routine can be simple. We’ll need pointers for our input and output buffers as well as an IFCIDC_Status variable to check for success processing each line. If we’re reading GUIDs from files, we’ll need stdio. We’ll use unistd’s getopt for argument parsing, and stdlib’s definitions of EXIT_SUCCESS and EXIT_FAILURE.

#include <stdio.h>
#include <stdlib.h>
#include <unistd.h>
static IFCIDC_Status
process_lines(FILE *fip,
	      FILE *fop,
	      const unsigned short si,
	      const unsigned short so,
	       IFCIDC_Status (*processor)(const char *in, char *out)) {

    IFCIDC_Status s;
    char *in, *out;

    if((s = ifcidc_buffer_new(&in)) != S_OK)
      return s;
    if((s = ifcidc_buffer_new(&out)) != S_OK)
      return s;
    while (<<process_lines-More-Lines-To-Read>>) {
      <<process_lines-Process-A-Line>> 
    }

    ifcidc_buffer_del(in);
    ifcidc_buffer_del(out);
    return S_OK;
}

For line reading, we opt to use fgets, reading from a line until we reach the number of characters needed for the (de)compression operation or hit a newline – whichever comes first. si + 1 + 1 indicates that we shouldn’t read more characters than those needed for the GUID plus a sentinel and newline character.

fgets(in, BUFSIZE, fip) != NULL

Once we’ve read a line, we can pass it directly to the compression processor. Just be mindful that this could fail!

in[si] = '\0';
if((s = processor(in, out)) != S_OK) {
   ifcidc_buffer_del(in);
   ifcidc_buffer_del(out);
   return s;
}
else {
   fprintf(fop, "%s\n", out);
}

Equipped with our line processior, we can compose the toplevel of our client application. It’s simple enough that we present it inline.

int
main(const int argc, char *argv[])
{

  char *fin;
  char *fon;
  FILE *fip;
  FILE *fop;
  int opt;
  unsigned short com;
  IFCIDC_Status status; 

  com = 1;
  fin = NULL;
  fon = NULL;
  fip = stdin;
  fop = stdout;
  while ((opt = getopt(argc, argv, "cxi:o:")) != -1) {
    switch(opt) {
    case 'c':
      com = 1;
      break;
    case 'x':
      com = 0;
      break;
    case 'i':
      fin = optarg;
      break;
    case 'o':
      fon = optarg;
      break;
    default:    
      break;
    }
  }


  if(fin != NULL) {
    if((fip = fopen(fin, "r")) == NULL) {
      fprintf(stderr,"Failed to open file %s\n", fin);
      return EXIT_FAILURE;
    }    
  }


  if(fon != NULL) {
    if((fop = fopen(fon, "w")) == NULL) {
      fprintf(stderr,"Failed to open file %s\n", fon);
      return EXIT_FAILURE;
    }    
  }

  status = (com == 1) ?
    process_lines(fip, fop, IFCIDC_DECOM_LEN, IFCIDC_COM_LEN,   &ifcidc_compress)   :
    process_lines(fip, fop, IFCIDC_COM_LEN,   IFCIDC_DECOM_LEN, &ifcidc_decompress) ;

  fclose(fip);
  fclose(fop);

  if(status != S_OK) {
    fprintf(stderr, "%s: %s\n", argv[0], ifcidc_err_msg(status));
    return EXIT_FAILURE;
  }
  
  return EXIT_SUCCESS;

}

Finally, let’s add the client application to our build rules.

$(bindir)/ifcc: $(srcdir)/ifcc.c $(libdir)/libifcidc.so
	mkdir -p $(bindir)
	$(cc) $(cflags) -L$(libdir) -lifcidc -o $@ $^
all: $(bindir)/ifcc

Testing the Client Application

To test the client, we run it against known GUIDs in their compressed and uncompressed form. We present two test files for this use. The first contains 256 uncompressed IFC GUID strings; the second, the same 256 IFC GUIDs in their compressed form. These have been produced by an externally validated tool.

exdir=ex
3085A8E4-61FD-4776-9FF1-1B24A646CA4F
12197C0B-DFA7-4C19-B3E6-D1A9A59663AB
163EFED7-1B9A-4E8C-B69A-6497F95C232A
182CA57E-0C83-48CC-A47A-8514F066DEB2
9BB6C3B7-A412-41A9-9851-4BCCB0ED0526
5B2350DF-CE5E-482F-9ACF-0BCA06C4E4D7
E862FFB0-6793-4340-AD5E-62D18A70F9E3
C88129C7-3F45-46E8-AFFF-EAC60FEDE0BE
4C155151-2642-4FA1-AB0A-80D2BAF5FA89
B84A4E66-97FB-4FA2-B1FE-2B230171170C
8F64282D-4B0B-4A75-B798-254A54A59DEF
66BDA932-AC14-40B8-BA02-630349561ABF
59EB0A89-2B10-4A22-A642-EEC4049B831E
348771A0-2E84-4C24-96D4-6780F633D002
A9B50BD5-0EBA-4072-AC63-FC7484577A3E
D3D61E31-4CD8-4C08-8C0A-9A278AAA9B4E
4E115A05-2D0B-4976-B811-F724FC399C41
6616483D-07E3-4E27-90B5-A54C50440E32
0E6A8F85-27C8-4BF1-9F07-87118918D480
00C279B5-E1E6-476E-B087-A9777B77253E
B74FE921-BB2E-44F9-8A83-F5AAAC62108D
1C6CBEF4-2F51-4058-B02A-B5AA22DFEA42
2FFE4C67-12C2-488E-82DB-996638F29770
233E7E68-1E33-4AA0-97DD-E6D485CF8E6E
114ED2EB-CB57-43D3-B252-CEE041FCDC1F
BE9DDB66-B4DC-45CE-8BCB-FEA9A3A71E69
88778FDD-F823-4B90-A68A-B1C14BD9E356
AD207452-482C-44CA-9070-8ADE649A16ED
4D8F7313-D06E-45E4-8182-5E2F4F81FE48
01973BAE-7066-4702-BFC9-486D7637201C
8EA2CDD2-6662-41CE-863C-6AD8840C03DB
3FAF53B7-E9AB-4D5C-916A-2344C7E829AA
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At a minimum, ifcc should be able to:

  • Convert one test file into the other with no differences
  • Run the same test file through two passes of ifcc – once to compress, once to decompress – and return the original file unchanged.
.PHONY: test1pass
test1pass: $(bindir)/ifcc $(exdir)/uguids.txt $(exdir)/cguids.txt
	$(bindir)/ifcc -c -i ex/uguids.txt | diff -q - ex/cguids.txt;\
	$(bindir)/ifcc -x -i ex/cguids.txt | diff -q - ex/uguids.txt



.PHONY: test2pass
test2pass: 
	./bin/ifcc -c -i ex/uguids.txt | ./bin/ifcc -x | diff -q - ex/uguids.txt;\
	./bin/ifcc -x -i ex/cguids.txt | ./bin/ifcc -c | diff -q - ex/cguids.txt


.PHONY: check
check: test1pass test2pass

Hygiene

For simplicity, I’m providing a primitive install-uninstall procedure for *nix-based systems and a few helper targets.

prefix=/usr/local
.PHONY: install
install:
	cp $(lib) $(prefix)/lib
	cp $(exe) $(prefix)/bin

.PHONY: uninstall
uninstall:
	rm $(prefix)/lib/libifcidc.so
	rm $(prefix)/bin/ifcc

.PHONY: leaks
leaks:
	valgrind --track-origins=yes ./$(bindir)/ifcc -c -i $(exdir)/uguids.txt -o /dev/null
	valgrind --track-origins=yes ./$(bindir)/ifcc -x -i $(exdir)/cguids.txt -o /dev/null

.PHONY: clean
clean:
	rm -rf $(bindir) $(incdir) $(srcdir) $(libdir) $(exdir) Makefile

Development

ifcidc’s sources can be built entirely from this file. Within an org-enabled Emacs on a modern *nix system, load this file in a buffer, then execute M-x org-babel-tangle followed by make.

License

ifcidc has an MIT license.

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