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Java source to C code translator (JCGO)

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Octocat-spinner-32 contrib Add 'contrib' folder; move 'swt' folder to contrib April 02, 2014
Octocat-spinner-32 examples examples: Move simple *.java test files to 'simple' subfolder April 06, 2014
Octocat-spinner-32 goclsp jcl.c: Fix pointer conversion GCC warnings in NewRawDataObject/GetRaw… April 17, 2014
Octocat-spinner-32 include include/boehmgc: Update to BDWGC v7.4.0 November 22, 2013
Octocat-spinner-32 jnidload JCGO v1.01 and JCGO-SUNAWT v1.00 sources import without README (2010-… August 20, 2011
Octocat-spinner-32 jtrsrc Use GCC __builtin_expect May 02, 2013
Octocat-spinner-32 minihdr minihdr/win/windef.h: Fix 'LONG' definition April 06, 2014
Octocat-spinner-32 miscsrc JCGO v1.01 and JCGO-SUNAWT v1.00 sources import without README (2010-… August 20, 2011
Octocat-spinner-32 mkjcgo Add build-win32-mingw.sh (rebuild JCGO Win32 native binaries using Mi… April 19, 2014
Octocat-spinner-32 native native: Eliminate 'unused argument' GCC warnings August 15, 2013
Octocat-spinner-32 reflgen Add reflgen/sqlite.dat to support SqliteJDBC library October 28, 2011
Octocat-spinner-32 sunawt Add mklibs/build-java.sh (script to build JCGO-SUNAWT Java code) March 23, 2014
Octocat-spinner-32 .classpath Add Eclipse .classpath file March 12, 2012
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Octocat-spinner-32 COPYING JCGO v1.12 release (The first Open Source release of JCGO). August 20, 2011
Octocat-spinner-32 ChangeLog [1.14] June 16, 2012
Octocat-spinner-32 FAQ.txt examples: Move simple *.java test files to 'simple' subfolder April 06, 2014
Octocat-spinner-32 LICENSE JCGO v1.12 release (The first Open Source release of JCGO). August 20, 2011
Octocat-spinner-32 README examples: Move simple *.java test files to 'simple' subfolder April 06, 2014
Octocat-spinner-32 README_QUICK.txt examples: Move simple *.java test files to 'simple' subfolder April 06, 2014
Octocat-spinner-32 Samples Add 'contrib' folder; move 'swt' folder to contrib April 02, 2014
Octocat-spinner-32 TODO Add TODO file. August 26, 2011
Octocat-spinner-32 stdpaths.in Add dummy (empty) main class to JCGO source path for convenience March 11, 2012
README
                  JCGO - Java source to C code translator
                  ---------------------------------------
                          version 1.15 (internal)
                          -----------------------
                               User's Guide
                               ------------

Copyright (C) 2001-2013 Ivan Maidanski <ivmai@mail.ru>
Copyright 2010 IvMaiSoft LLC. http://www.ivmaisoft.com
All rights reserved.

Disclaimer
----------

Use of this software is subject to license terms.
This is free software distributed under the GPL license with the GNU
Classpath exception. See LICENSE file for more details.

Preface
-------

JCGO (pronounced as "j-c-go") is a software application which translates
(converts) programs written in Java into platform-independent C code,
which could, further, be compiled (by third-party tools) into
highly-optimized native code for the target platform and deployed.

JCGO application is a powerful solution that enables your desktop,
server-side and embedded/mobile/wireless Java applications to take full
advantage of the underlying hardware. In addition, JCGO effectively
protects your intellectual property by making your programs when
compiled to native code as hard to reverse engineer as if they were
written in C/C++.

JCGO consists of the following parts: the translator executables (one
for every supported development platform), the JCGO-specific part
of the Java runtime environment, the JCGO-specific part of a C runtime
environment, the precompiled libraries part, the supplementary and
JCGO-specific auxiliary tools, miscellaneous and sample source files,
and the accompanying documentation.

Licensing, warranty and trademarks issues
-----------------------------------------

This software and its documentation have been tested and reviewed.
Nevertheless, the author makes no warranty or representation, either
express or implied, with respect to the software and documentation
included with this application. In no event will the author be liable for
direct, indirect, special, incidental or consequential damages
resulting from any defect in the software or documentation included
with this application.

Java (tm) and all Java-based trademarks and logos are trademarks
or registered trademarks of Sun Microsystems, Inc.

All trademarks and copyrights mentioned in this documentation are the
property of their respective holders.

The rest of the JCGO is covered by GNU General Public License (GPL),
version 2, with a special exception (so called "GNU Classpath exception"),
which gives you the right to use it within any other software regardless of
the license terms (see exact license information in the header of an open
source file).

JCGO may contain a number of third-party open-source materials.

Please read COPYING file carefully for the full
licensing information. For any included third-party sources see the
license information in the header of that files. For any included
libraries in a binary form see licenses supplied in their sources and
with the corresponding C compilers.

Official project web site
-------------------------

The JCGO project official web home page is:
http://www.ivmaisoft.com/jcgo/

The JCGO development repository web page is:
https://github.com/ivmai/JCGO

Introduction
------------

Thank you for downloading JCGO application - the tool for creation
of conventional native code applications using the Java programming
language. JCGO takes Java source files as input and translates them
into a set of files in the platform-independent C programming language,
which is further compiled to a binary executable for your target
platform by a standard ANSI C/C++ compiler.

JCGO translator uses some optimization algorithms that allow, together
with optimizations performed by a C compiler, the resulting executable
code to reach better performance if compared with the traditional Java
implementations (based on the Just-In-Time technology).

The produced executable does not contain nor require a Java Virtual
Machine to execute, so its resource requirements are smaller than that
required by a typical Java VM. This also simplifies the process
of deployment and distribution of an application. In addition, the
produced native code is highly resistant to reverse engineering and
tampering.

JCGO at a glance
----------------

Producing a native executable file for your Java application is done
in three steps with the JCGO application: generation of C code
files from Java source files, compiling these C code files into one or
more machine-dependent object files, and linking them all together with
C library into a binary executable file.

The JCGO translator (which is, in other words, a "retargetable"
optimizing Java-source-to-C static whole-program compiler) transforms
the Java source files of your application, the source files of all Java
libraries used by your application, the source files of the standard
class library (the Java Runtime Environment) and a number of the
JCGO-specific Java files together (constituting the "translation set"
of Java files) at once into a set of files with optimized (but
human-readable) platform-independent ISO/ANSI C code. This
transformation is performed on the developer's system, which may differ
from the target system of your application. If you need to pack any
resource files (only the standard Java property file) into your
application then you should convert these resource files into the
corresponding Java source files (a special stand-alone utility
is supplied within the JCGO application to automate this
conversion) beforehand and pass them too as an input to the JCGO
translator.

To create a native executable file for your application (processed with
the JCGO translator) you need a standard ISO/ANSI C compiler and linker
for the target platform (the target hardware and operating system).
Since JCGO generates platform-independent C code and uses only a small
cross-platform (portable) set of the standard C library functions,
there is a large number of platforms supported - based on different CPU
architectures (e.g., x86, amd64, ppc, ppc64, ia64, sparc, alpha, mips,
i8086, arm, sh, xscale, etc.) and running different Operating Systems
(e.g., Windows, FreeBSD, GNU/Linux, Mac OS X (Darwin), Solaris SunOS,
OS/2, pure DOS, BeOS, PocketPC/WinMobile/WinCE, or even without OS,
etc.).

By using the desired C compiler toolkit, you compile the generated
C code files (all at once as a single compilation unit or each file
separately) for your Java application together with the JCGO-specific
C part of Java runtime. A lot of C macros are provided to customize the
compilation process and the resulting executable. Besides, a typical
C compiler offers a good set of options to control code optimization
and debugging support features.

The linkage step for your application is done by the desired C compiler
toolkit in the same way as for a normal C program except that
a precompiled Garbage Collector library (either static or dynamic)
is linked with it too.

Java compliance and unsupported features
----------------------------------------

JCGO is compliant with the Java 2 Standard Edition (J2SE) v1.4
platform. JCGO uses GNU Classpath v0.93 core class library.

JCGO does not support Java exception stack tracing. JCGO does not
support the features introduced in the 3rd version of the Java Language
Specification and J2SE v1.5 platform.

JCGO optimization techniques
----------------------------

JCGO translator itself performs at least the following local and global
optimizations:
- unused class, methods and fields elimination;
- marking suitable methods for inlining;
- turning virtual calls into direct ones;
- turning all interface method calls into either virtual or direct
ones;
- fields, local variables and parameters reordering;
- runtime checks for null pointer, array index, cast type elimination;
- on-the-stack object allocation;
- performing class initialization at program start-up;
- removing unused class meta-information for "Reflection" API;
- packing characters of Latin-1 strings into byte arrays;
- putting static arrays into program image data sections;
- putting strings, classes and immutable arrays into program image
read-only section.

The further optimizations of the code are done by the C compiler you
use.

JCGO advantages and drawbacks
-----------------------------

JCGO employs the concept of the Ahead-of-Time (static) compilation
on the developer's system which gives at least the following advantages
over the traditional Java VM runtime interpretation and Just-in-Time
(JIT) compilation to the compiled programs:
- faster execution and smaller memory footprint (no code
interpretation, no unused class meta-information, large set of local
and global optimization, runtime checks elimination, code and read-only
data sharing across multiple running program instances);
- shorter start-up time (no class load, no class verification, no JIT,
functions and static data reordering for faster executable on-demand
loading);
- more performance tuning flexibility (you may choose less program size
or more speed, more robustness or more speed);
- native and easier program deployment (a single native executable,
no stand-alone Java VM Runtime Environment needed, has own name in the
process list, applicability of native code packers, code protectors and
custom installer creators);
- better resistance to code decompilation and reverse engineering (the
compiled program is as hard to decompile as for a conventional C/C++
program).

These advantages identify, in fact, the goals that may be achieved
by applying the JCGO to your application.

The drawbacks of JCGO in respect to the Ahead-of-Time compilation are:
- not cross-platform (native executable is created only for the target
system specified at compilation time);
- no runtime-specific optimizations and profiling (all optimizations
are done at the developer's host and for the specified CPU model only);
- no support for dynamic applications (all the classes comprising the
application must be passed to JCGO and compiled to native code at the
developer's host, all functions and fields accessed through the Java
"Reflection" API should be generally identified).

JCGO translates Java source files instead of binary Java class files
of your application - this gives the following advantages:
- some more optimizations are possible;
- the produced C code is more human-readable;
- no need to have a "javac" tool and to manually compile Java source
files to Java class binary files.

The drawback of this approach is:
- full sources of the application and the used libraries are needed
(you have to decompile Java class binary files if the required Java
source files are missing and, of course, if this is legal by the
applicable license).

JCGO translates the sources of an application all at once and a
C compiler processes the generated C files all at once. The advantages
of "all-at-once" translation and compilation are:
- more global optimizations are possible;
- only needed part of the Java VM runtime is compiled;
- unused classes, methods, fields are all eliminated;
- more methods are possible to inline.

The drawbacks of the "all-at-once" approach are:
- everything should be re-translated to C and recompiled if any Java
source is changed;
- code duplication in every application executable file is present (for
the Java runtime code and used libraries);
- the JCGO translator and a C compiler use a lot of system resources
(CPU and RAM) to do the work.

JCGO translates your Java application to a native executable in 3 steps
(to C code first, then to object file, and then to executable file).
The "through C" conversion model gives you the following advantages
over the direct Java-to-executable conversion model:
- much more portability (JCGO has a wide range of the supported target
systems);
- allows you to treat Java application as a normal C one (this means
that you have much more control over optimization and code tuning, you
have ability to look through, verify, adopt the code in C, have ability
to use verified and time-proven C/C++ compilers, and you have the
possibility to debug and profile your application with the standard
C tools);
- gives you flexibility in linking an application with the Garbage
Collector and other third-party libraries (both static and dynamic
methods of linking are supported).

The drawbacks of the "through C" approach are:
- you need a C compiler for the target system to succeed;
- the used C compiler (and/or linker) may contain bugs;
- it is harder for you to compile an application (you should known the
C programming language and have skills in C compilation and linking,
you have to manually invoke the C compiler).

Note, however, that while JCGO produces human-readable C code, this
code does not contain comments and is not maintainable (i.e., you
cannot really use JCGO for your project to migrate from Java to C).

Note also, as an advantage, that JCGO contains and uses only free open
sources (except when an AWT GUI application is translated - Sun J2SE
v1.4.2 community sources could be used in this case).

Scope of possible applicability
-------------------------------

JCGO is targeted mainly for the following user categories:
- application software developers (to get higher performance, smaller
memory footprint and smaller start-up time for an application,
to protect the code as an intellectual property, to allow
an application to execute on platforms without the Java VM support,
to simplify deployment, distribution and installation of an
application, to apply time-proven and well-known C/C++ compilation and
debugging tools to a Java application);
- hardware device developers (to migrate from C device code to Java,
to write new device code in Java with nearly the same performance
efficiency as in C, to use Java for 8- and 16-bit CPUs with ROM-able
code and small amount of RAM, to reuse existing Java code for small
device programming);
- software porting men (to execute existing applications on platforms
without a Java VM support);
- software advanced users (to get higher performance for frequently
used applications, to run an application in the 64-bit mode).

Development system requirements
-------------------------------

At present the JCGO translator itself is built to be executed on any
"x86" platform running GNU/Linux or Windows operating system.

The minimal hardware requirements for the JCGO translator are:
- Intel Pentium III 500 MHz CPU (or equivalent);
- 1024 MiB RAM;
- 200 MiB free disk space.

The amount of available real RAM space is critical - you should have
at least 200 KiB per every class included in the "translation set"
in average, otherwise the performance of the JCGO translator
significantly degrades.

Operating System requirement for the JCGO translator is (one of):
- Microsoft Windows 2000 or higher (to run "jcgo.exe" on Win32);
- GNU/Linux OS based on Kernel 2.6 or higher (to run Linux version
of "jcgo");
- Sun JRE 1.4 or higher (to run "jcgo.jar" as an alternative to Windows
and Linux native binary versions of the JCGO translator).

Other development platforms and operating systems could be supported
in the future. Note also, that the target platform
of a translated application does not depend of the development platform
used to run the JCGO translator.

Note about running "jcgo.jar": translation of a big application
requires a big stack, so please pass "-Xss" option to JVM with
a reasonable value.

Required knowledge and skills
-----------------------------

To use the JCGO translator successfully you should generally
be familiar with the C programming language and have adequate skills
in the compilation area with the C compiler you choose to use for the
target platform.

It is also supposed that you know the name of the class with the entry
point of the application you translate, the names of all the classes
accessed dynamically from the application, the fully-qualified names
of all the methods and fields accessed from the application through the
Java "Reflection" API.

Downloading prerequisites
-------------------------

To start using the JCGO application you need to download the JCGO
distributive files and install it successfully.

The following files constitutes "the JCGO distributive files":
- jcgo-src-1_XX.tar.bz2 (the source files used by JCGO and by a
C compiler);
- jcgo-lib-1_XX.tar.gz (the auto-generated Java files used by JCGO,
precompiled libraries and auxiliary executables for the supported
platforms, as well as the JCGO translator executable for a Java VM);
- jcgo-bin-win32-x86.zip (the JCGO translator executable for Windows
development host, optional file);
- jcgo-bin-1_XX-linux-x86.tar.gz (the JCGO translator executable for
Linux/x86 development host, optional file);
- classpath-0.93.tar.gz (the GNU Classpath - Essential Libraries for
Java).

Note: version 0.93 of the GNU Classpath is the only supported version -
its later versions are incompatible with JCGO currently.

In addition, in case you need a custom-specific Garbage Collector (GC)
library (e.g., for a specific target platform) which is not among the
precompiled libraries, then its sources should be downloaded too and,
then, compiled manually as required. At present, only two GC libraries
are supported:
- Boehm-Demers-Weiser Conservative GC (BDWGC, BoehmGC) version 7.2 or
later (with built-in or external libatomic_ops library);
- TinyGC (Tiny Garbage Collector) - a binary-compatible small
alternative to Boehm GC (normally, should be used only for targets
where Boehm GC is not supported or is unappropriated).

To manually compile the desired GC library, please download
gc-7.2.tar.gz (or newer) for Boehm GC, or tinygc-2_5.tar.bz2 (or newer)
for TinyGC.

The exact links to the distributive files (and their exact names for
the current JCGO version) are provided at the JCGO official web home
page.

To compile an SWT GUI application, you will need the corresponding
(i.e., for the required target platform) SWT library sources (of version
3.5 or newer - please refer to reflgen/swt.dat for the exact information
of the supported versions).

To compile an application which uses Sun Javax Comm API, you will need
either RXTX library sources (version 2.2) or the original Sun Java
Communications API library sources.

To compile an application that accesses OS API via JNA, you will need
JNA (Java Native Access) library sources (version 3.2.7).

Note also, that you need some more distributive files to translate
an AWT GUI application (e.g., with Sun Win32/X11 AWT back-ends) or an
AWT/SWT application which uses Java Sound API, or an SQL application
that uses Sun JDBC-ODBC bridge:
- jcgo-sunawt-lib-1_XX.tar.gz (the JCGO-SUNAWT auto-generated Java
files used by the JCGO translator and precompiled import libraries);
- jcgo-sunawt-linux-x86-1_00.tar.gz (JCGO-SUNAWT runtime binary
re-distributive pack for GNU Linux/x86 targets);
- jcgo-sunawt-solaris-x86-1_00.tar.gz (JCGO-SUNAWT runtime binary
re-distributive pack for Solaris SunOS/x86 targets);
- jcgo-sunawt-win32-x86-1_00.7z (JCGO-SUNAWT runtime binary
re-distributive pack for Windows/x86 targets);
- j2sdk-1_4_2-src-scsl.zip (Sun J2SDK v1.4.2 SCSL sources);
- src.zip from the Sun J2SE v1.4.2_19 SDK (Sun Java core API class
sources).

JCGO also supports SQLite database connectivity via SqliteJDBC library.

Entirely for the purpose of the distributive files unpacking, you need
some tar+gz/bz2 unpacker tool (e.g., tar and ungzip/bzip2 for Unix-like
OS, or "7-Zip" for Windows).

Installation procedure
----------------------

Before installing the current version of the JCGO, please completely
remove the previous one installation (if you have any).

Then, please extract the JCGO distributive files (using an unpacker
tool of your choice) into the "JCGO home" (base) installation folder
preserving the directory structure. The recommended name for the JCGO
home is "C:\JCGO" on Windows ("/usr/share/JCGO" on Unix-like system),
but you are free to use any other folder (directory) for it.

For AWT GUI applications translation, as a special exception (for the
above unpacking rule), j2sdk-1_4_2-src-scsl.zip should be unpacked
to the newly-created "j2sdk-1_4_2-src-scsl" folder (of the "JCGO"
installation folder) and src.zip from the Sun J2SE v1.4.2_19 SDK - to
"j2sdk1.4.2_19_src", respectively.

Note: at the end of the installation process it is better to protect
the entire JCGO installation folder and all its contents from
an accidental modification (never add, delete, or modify files within
the JCGO application - if you need to use a modified version of
a source file then copy it to your project first), so please set
"read-only" access to the entire JCGO installation folder and its
subfolders (if this protection mechanism is supported by the File
System).

JCGO home folder contents
-------------------------

After you complete the JCGO installation process, the JCGO home folder
contents are as follows:
- "auxbin" - the JCGO auxiliary tools ("GenRefl", "JPropJav" and
"TraceJni" utilities);
- "classpath-0.93" - the unpacked contents of the GNU Classpath
("Essential Libraries for Java") distributive file;
- "dlls" - precompiled dynamic-link (shared object) libraries (for the
supported platforms);
- "examples" - several simple Java samples (like "Hello world")
to translate;
- "goclsp" - a set of JCGO-specific partial replacements and fixes for
GNU Classpath;
- "include" - the JCGO C core runtime (compiled together with the
output of the JCGO translator);
- "jnidload" - the source for creating JCGO-specific static trampolines
with distinctive names for multiple dynamically-loaded "JNI_OnLoad" and
"JNI_OnUnload" functions (for the case when these functions are
residing in multiple dynamic libraries but used together);
- "jtrsrc" - the JCGO translator source;
- "libs" - precompiled libraries (for "x86" and "amd64" platforms only,
might be used by a C linker);
- "minihdr" - minimal subset of the standard ISO/ANSI C compiler header
files sufficient to compile the JCGO C core runtime and native
back-ends (useful only for non-standard C runtime environments);
- "miscsrc" - miscellaneous C and Java sources ("JAWT" stub shared
library source, "JPropJav" utility source, "T-PThread" library source
and header, "WinMain" wrapper source);
- "mkjcgo" - scripts to verify JCGO Java source (using JDK), generate
contents of "rflg_out", and rebuild "auxbin", "libs", jcgo.jar/exe;
- "native" - the JCGO C native back-ends (file I/O, network I/O,
process execution, OS-specific properties retrieval);
- "reflgen" - JNI method and field reflection usage data and the
sources of the JCGO tools for handling the reflection usage data;
- "rflg_out" - the addendum Java source files used by the JCGO
translator (generated automatically by "JPropJav" utility from
goclsp/clsp_fix/resource, classpath-0.93/resource, and by "GenRefl"
utility from reflgen/*.dat files);
- "COPYING" - GNU General Public License;
- "LICENSE" - JCGO software license agreement;
- "README" - the JCGO "read me" and documentation (this file);
- "README_QUICK.txt" - the JCGO quick start tips (for Windows and Linux);
- "Samples" - C compilation samples;
- "jcgo" - the JCGO translator executable (for GNU/Linux on x86 host);
- "jcgo.exe" - the JCGO translator executable (for Win32 host);
- "jcgo.jar" - the JCGO translator executable (for Java VM);
- "stdpaths.in" - response file (containing the "core" source paths)
for the JCGO translator;
- "j2sdk-1_4_2-src-scsl" - the unpacked contents of the Sun J2SDK
v1.4.2 SCSL sources distributive file (used only with the additional
"JCGO-SUNAWT" pack);
- "j2sdk1.4.2_19_src" - the unpacked contents of "src.zip" file of the
Sun J2SE v1.4.2_19 SDK (used only with the additional "JCGO-SUNAWT"
pack);
- "sawt_out" - the precompiled (generated) parts of the additional
"JCGO-SUNAWT" pack (distributed separately);
- "sunawt" - the sources of the additional "JCGO-SUNAWT" pack (optional)
integrating the Sun J2SE v1.4.2 AWT/JSound/SQL front-ends.

JCGO translator command-line arguments
--------------------------------------

The JCGO translator itself ("jcgo") is a command-line tool. It accepts
the following arguments:
- optional "verbose mode" switch (-v);
- optional output existing folder name switch (-d <directory>) for the
generated ".c" and ".h" files to put in (otherwise, "jcgo_Out" folder
in the current folder is created and used);
- the full name of the class with "main(String[])" method of the
application to translate;
- source paths list specifier switch (-sourcepath <pathlist> or -src
<pathlist> for short) for the translator to get Java source files from
(notes: the order of paths is important; it is possible to use "$~"
as a path prefix meaning the JCGO home (installation) folder; the
current folder is always implicitly added to the end of the specified
list; it is also possible to use "conditional" paths, in the form
of <path>/$%<packageOrClass>, meaning that the specified source path
should be used only to search for the designated class or classes
within the designated package);
- optional additional full class names (for the classes used
dynamically via "Class.forName()" calls or through the Java
"Reflection" API, including Proxy classes);
- optional command (-r<flags> <packageOrClass>) to force particular
members reflection for a given class or for all classes (of the
"translation set") inside a given package (flags specifier:
[p|[[p]c][g|[p]m][[p]f]], where flag symbol 'c' means reflect all
constructors (if with 'p' prefix then only public entities),
'g' - reflect all declared public non-static getter and setter methods,
['p']'m' - reflect all declared [public] methods, ['p']'f' - reflect
all declared [public] fields, single 'p' flag is equivalent to "pcpmpf"
specifier, and the flags omission has the same meaning as "cmf" one);
- optional "response" file (@<filename>) for user convenience
containing optional additional full class names (one per line),
optional source paths list specifier switches ("$~" prefix could
be used here too), and optional "-r" commands.

Translating first sample application
------------------------------------

The sample conversion of "Hello world" application on Windows and
Unix-like development hosts (for the same targets) is provided bellow.
It is assumed that the JCGO software is installed into its recommended
folder. It is also assumed that "C:\MyProject" ("/home/user/MyProject"
on Unix) folder exists, in which the resulting "hello.exe" ("hello"
on Unix) native executable file would be put.

For Windows development host and target ("MinGW" C/C++ compiler is used
here):

cd C:\MyJcgoProjects
mkdir .\Hello
C:\JCGO\jcgo -d .\Hello -sourcepath $~\examples\simple Hello @$~\stdpaths.in
gcc -IC:\JCGO\include -IC:\JCGO\include\boehmgc -IC:\JCGO\native
 -DJCGO_FFDATA -o hello .\Hello\Main.c C:\JCGO\libs\x86\mingw\libgc.a

For Linux (on x86) development host and target:

cd /home/user/MyJcgoProjects
mkdir ./Hello
/usr/share/JCGO/jcgo -d ./Hello -sourcepath $~/examples/simple Hello \
 @$~/stdpaths.in
gcc -I /usr/share/JCGO/include -I /usr/share/JCGO/include/boehmgc \
 -I /usr/share/JCGO/native -fwrapv -DJCGO_UNIX -D_IEEEFP_H \
 -DJCGO_UNIFSYS -o hello Hello/Main.c -lm \
 /usr/share/JCGO/libs/x86/linux/libgc.a

Appendix A: The core source paths for the JCGO translator
---------------------------------------------------------

goclsp/clsp_asc - include only to use only Latin-1/UTF-8 in streams;
goclsp/clsp_fix - normally should be included (Classpath fixes);
goclsp/clsp_ldr - normally should be included;
goclsp/clsp_pgk - include only to use Gtk GNU AWT back-end;
goclsp/clsp_pqt - include only to use Qt GNU AWT back-end;
goclsp/clsp_res - must be always included;
goclsp/fpvm - include only to redirect Math to StrictMath methods;
goclsp/vm - must be always included (VM-specific classes);
goclsp/vm_str - normally should be included (packed strings support);
rflg_out - normally should be included;
classpath-0.93 - must be always included ("Java essential" classes);
classpath-0.93/external/relaxngDatatype - normally should be included;
classpath-0.93/external/sax - normally should be included;
classpath-0.93/external/w3c_dom - normally should be included.

Appendix B: Environment variables recognized by the JCGO runtime
----------------------------------------------------------------

LOGNAME or USER, or USERNAME - "user.name" property ("anonymous"
by default);
USERLANG - "user.language" property ("en" by default);
USERCTRY - "user.region" property ("US" by default);
CODEPAGE - "file.encoding" property ("ISO8859_1" by default);
CONSOLE_CODEPAGE - alternate encoding for the console output
(stdout/stderr);
UNICODE_ENCODING - "sun.io.unicode.encoding" property (either
"UnicodeLittle" or "UnicodeBig");
PROCESSOR_ARCHITECTURE or MACHTYPE, or HOSTTYPE - "os.arch" property
("x86" by default);
NUMBER_OF_PROCESSORS - number of available processors (1 by default);
HOME or HOMEPATH, or USERPROFILE - "user.home" property;
TMP or TMPDIR, or TEMP - "java.io.tmpdir" property;
PROG_JAVA_HOME - explicit (non-default) "java.home" property;
CLASSPATH - for "java.class.path" property;
CLASSPATH_HOME - "gnu.classpath.home" property;
LD_LIBRARY_PATH and PATH - for "java.library.path" property;
PATHEXT - pathlist of valid non-Unix program extensions (e.g.,
".EXE;.BAT");
TZ=zzz[+/-]d[d][lll] - time zone information (for "user.timezone"
property);
JAVA_PROPS - space-separated list of custom Java properties
(-Dname=value);
NO_TIME_HIGH_RESOLUTION - do not use Win32 system timer resolution
switching;
STDERROUT_LOGFILE - file name for the redirected stderr/stdout (if
turned on);
USE_UNICODE_API - explicitly specify whether to use Unicode system API
where possible (if allowed) or use its ASCII (multibyte) variant ("0"
to use ASCII).

Appendix C: Environment variables recognized by the Garbage Collector
---------------------------------------------------------------------

GC_DONT_GC - turn off garbage collection;
GC_ENABLE_INCREMENTAL - turn on incremental garbage collection mode
(may not work correctly on some platforms);
GC_DISABLE_INCREMENTAL - disable incremental garbage collection mode
explicitly turned on by an application;
GC_PRINT_STATS - turn on statistic printing on every garbage
collection;
GC_ALL_INTERIOR_POINTERS - turn on "all-interior-pointers" collector
mode;
GC_IGNORE_GCJ_INFO - ignore the GCJ-style type descriptors (if
supported);
GC_FORCE_UNMAP_ON_GCOLLECT - force immediate memory unmapping (if
supported) on explicitly-initiated garbage collections;
GC_INITIAL_HEAP_SIZE - set initial heap size (in bytes);
GC_MAXIMUM_HEAP_SIZE - set maximum heap size (in bytes);
GC_FREE_SPACE_DIVISOR - change the default trade-off between garbage
collection and heap growth;
GC_PAUSE_TIME_TARGET - set the desired garbage collection maximal pause
time (incremental collection time limit, in milliseconds);
GC_UNMAP_THRESHOLD - change the default "threshold" value (if
supported) for the garbage collector free blocks unmapping ("0"
to disable heap shrinking);
GC_MARKERS - explicitly set the number of parallel "marker" threads (if
the garbage collector supports parallel marking).

Appendix D: C macros used to control compilation
------------------------------------------------

/* Include "config.h" file */
#define HAVE_CONFIG_H

/* Allow Win32 API usage where necessary */
#define JCGO_WIN32

/* Allow OS/2 platform API usage where necessary */
#define JCGO_OS2

/* Only if JCGO_THREADS is defined, and JCGO_OS2 and JCGO_WIN32 are not
 defined: use Solaris SunOS native threads (instead of POSIX
 threads) */
#define JCGO_SOLTHR

/* Only if JCGO_THREADS is defined: all threads are allowed to be
 running fully parallel (otherwise, the threads are non-preemptive
 except for I/O operations) */
#define JCGO_PARALLEL

/* Only if JCGO_THREADS and JCGO_PARALLEL are defined: do not use
 atomic fetch() and store() operations to access Java volatile fields
 (i.e., treat Java "volatile" access modifier as C one) */
#define JCGO_CVOLATILE

/* Only if JCGO_THREADS is defined: assume that the standard C library
 is not thread-safe (i.e., C system calls are non-reentrant ones) */
#define JCGO_NOMTCLIB

/* Only if JCGO_NOFP is not defined: floating-point variables have the
 reversed byte-order (the opposite to the order of bytes in an integer
 variable) */
#define JCGO_REVFLOAT

/* Only if JCGO_NOFP is not defined: allow advanced math functions
 (cbrt, expm1, floorf, fmodf, log1p) usage where necessary */
#define JCGO_MATHEXT

/* Only if JCGO_NOFP is not defined: assume that C floating-point
 division and comparison operations work exactly in accordance to the
 corresponding IEEE standard */
#define JCGO_FPFAST

/* Only if JCGO_NOFP is not defined: assume C math.h functions behavior
 match Java Math class methods specification */
#define JCGO_FASTMATH

/* Define (or allow to define if used for compiling C files of the JCGO
 "native" library) Unicode "wmain" function as the program entry point
 (instead of "main") */
#define JCGO_WMAIN

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP is not defined: use Unicode (wchar_t) functions
 of the file API (of the standard C library) where appropriate
 (otherwise, only ASCII (multibyte) functions are used) */
#define JCGO_SYSWCHAR

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP is not defined and JCGO_SYSWCHAR is defined:
 choose whether to use Unicode or ASCII (multibyte) functions of the
 file API (of the standard C library) at run-time (useful for Win32
 platform) */
#define JCGO_SYSDUALW

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP and JCGO_UTFWCTOMB are not defined: use mbstowcs()
 and wcstombs() (instead of mbtowc() and wctomb(), respectively) for the
 multibyte-to-Java and Java-to-multibyte string conversions (useful for
 WinCE platforms) */
#define JCGO_DOWCSTOMBS

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP is not defined: assume native multi-byte encoding
 is UTF-8 (useful if mbtowc/wctomb and mbstowcs/wcstombs are missing) */
#define JCGO_UTFWCTOMB

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP is not defined: get some Java system properties
 using Win32 API directly (useful for WinCE platforms) */
#define JCGO_WINEXINFO

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP is not defined: use Win32 file I/O API directly
 (useful for WinCE platforms) */
#define JCGO_WINFILE

/* Use C "stdout" instead of "stderr" file descriptor for the Java
 "System.err" stream (and for fatal runtime errors outputting) */
#define JCGO_ERRSTDOUT

/* Only if JCGO_NOFILES is not defined: redirect (or allow to redirect
 if used for compiling C files of the JCGO "native" library) C "stderr"
 (and "stdout" if JCGO_ERRSTDOUT is defined too) stream to ".log" file
 (only if "STDERROUT_LOGFILE" environment variable is set specifying
 the log file name or if the executable-name-based log file already
 exists) */
#define JCGO_ERRTOLOG

/* Only if JCGO_ERRTOLOG is defined: force C "stderr" (and "stdout"
 if JCGO_ERRSTDOUT is defined too) stream redirection (the log file
 will be created at the program start-up) */
#define JCGO_TOLOGFORCE

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP, JCGO_NOFILES and JCGO_WINFILE are not defined:
 use _findfirst/_findnext/_findclose with handle and _finddata_t data
 structure for directory scanning */
#define JCGO_FFDATA

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP, JCGO_NOFILES and JCGO_WINFILE are not defined:
 use findfirst/findnext with ffblk data structure for directory
 scanning (otherwise, opendir/readdir/closedir are used if JCGO_FFDATA
 and JCGO_FFDOS are not defined) */
#define JCGO_FFBLK

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP, JCGO_NOFILES and JCGO_WINFILE are not defined:
 use _dos_findfirst/_dos_findnext with find_t data structure for
 directory scanning (only if JCGO_FFDATA and JCGO_FFBLK are not
 defined) */
#define JCGO_FFDOS

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP, JCGO_NOFILES and JCGO_WINFILE are not defined:
 use file I/O functions with large-file support */
#define JCGO_LARGEFILE

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP, JCGO_NOFILES, JCGO_UNIX and JCGO_WINFILE are
 not defined, and JCGO_LARGEFILE is defined: use _chsize_s() file I/O
 API call (instead of chsize() or SetEndOfFile() ones) */
#define JCGO_FCHSIZES

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP is not defined: use Unix-style file naming
 conventions (target for Unix platform) */
#define JCGO_UNIFSYS

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP and JCGO_UNIFSYS are not defined: target for
 a single-root file system (required for WinCE platforms) */
#define JCGO_ONEROOTFS

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP and JCGO_NOFILES are not defined, and
 JCGO_UNIFSYS is defined: target the JCGO "native" library for ancient
 Mac OS (Darwin) platforms */
#define JCGO_MACOSX

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP and JCGO_WINFILE are not defined, and JCGO_EXEC
 is defined: use Unix process execution conventions (target for Unix
 platform) */
#define JCGO_UNIPROC

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP is not defined: allow execution (spawning)
 of child processes */
#define JCGO_EXEC

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP is not defined: allow Internet networking
 capabilities to be used */
#define JCGO_INET

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP is not defined, and JCGO_INET and JCGO_WIN32 are
 defined: use old WinSock v1.1 interface (instead of WinSock v2.2) */
#define JCGO_OLDWSOCK

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP and JCGO_WIN32 are not defined, and JCGO_INET
 is defined: use GNU-style (BSD) gethostbyaddr_r() and
 gethostbyname_r() reentrant functions (otherwise, non-reentrant
 variants of these functions are used if JCGO_SYSVNETDB is not
 defined) */
#define JCGO_GNUNETDB

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP, JCGO_WIN32 and JCGO_GNUNETDB are not defined,
 and JCGO_INET is defined: use SysV-style (Solaris SunOS)
 gethostbyaddr_r() and gethostbyname_r() reentrant functions
 (otherwise, non-reentrant variants of these functions are used) */
#define JCGO_SYSVNETDB

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP, JCGO_NOTIME and JCGO_WINFILE are not defined:
 use clock_gettime(CLOCK_MONOTONIC) to obtain nanoTime() value if
 possible; only if JCGO_THREADS is defined, and JCGO_WIN32 and JCGO_OS2
 are not defined: use clock_gettime(CLOCK_REALTIME) instead of
 gettimeofday() for timed wait */
#define JCGO_CLOCKGETTM

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP is not defined: do not use any C time-related
 functions */
#define JCGO_NOTIME

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP is not defined: do not provide any access to the
 underlying file system */
#define JCGO_NOFILES

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP and JCGO_NOFILES are not defined: assume the
 underlying file system has no concept of a current working
 directory */
#define JCGO_NOCWDIR

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP, JCGO_NOFILES, JCGO_NOTIME and JCGO_WINFILE are
 not defined: do not use C "utimbuf" struct and utime() system call */
#define JCGO_NOUTIMBUF

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP and JCGO_NOTIME are not defined: do not treat
 tv_sec value returned by gettimeofday() and ftime() as unsigned */
#define JCGO_TIMEALLOWNEG

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP and JCGO_NOFILES are not defined: do not use
 realpath() C library call */
#define JCGO_NOREALPATH

/* Only if JCGO_NATSEP is not defined: do not query system name and
 release version from OS */
#define JCGO_NOSYSNAME

/* Do not print any message on fatal runtime errors */
#define JCGO_NOFATALMSG

/* Compile every produced C file separately */
#define JCGO_SEPARATED

/* Do not compile C files of the JCGO "native" library */
#define JCGO_NATSEP

/* Do not support and use Java Native Interface (JNI) */
#define JCGO_NOJNI

/* Only if JCGO_NOJNI is not defined: do not support JNI_CreateJavaVM()
 and AttachCurrentThread() of JNIInvokeInterface */
#define JCGO_NOCREATJVM

/* Only if JCGO_CHKCAST or JCGO_INDEXCHK, or JCGO_SFTNULLP,
 or JCGO_HWNULLZ is defined: abort execution (with the corresponding
 "assertion violated" message) instead of throwing
 array-index-out-of-bounds, array-store, class-cast and null-pointer
 exceptions by VM runtime */
#define JCGO_RTASSERT

/* Abort the application (on JCGO runtime fatal error) via abort()
 instead of exit(-1) call. */
#define JCGO_TRUEABORT

/* Enable Java assertions; it may be defined or undefined independently
 for every class if JCGO_SEPARATED is defined */
#define JCGO_ASSERTION

/* Only if JCGO_STDCLINIT is not defined: turn on class proper
 initialization order checking; it may be defined or undefined
 independently for every class if JCGO_SEPARATED is defined */
#define JCGO_CLINITCHK

/* Force index checking for every array access; it may be defined
 or undefined independently for every class if JCGO_SEPARATED is
 defined */
#define JCGO_INDEXCHK

/* Force type checking for all class cast operations and for all object
 arrays element storing; it may be defined or undefined independently
 for every class if JCGO_SEPARATED is defined */
#define JCGO_CHKCAST

/* Use (force) explicit software null-pointer dereference checking
 (instead of using hardware pointer checking support); it may be
 defined or undefined independently for every class if JCGO_SEPARATED
 is defined */
#define JCGO_SFTNULLP

/* Only if JCGO_SFTNULLP and JCGO_NOSEGV are not defined: always try to
 dereference an object pointer with zero (or nearly zero) offset first
 (thus allowing hardware null-pointer dereference checking even if it
 is limited); it may be defined or undefined independently for every
 class if JCGO_SEPARATED is defined */
#define JCGO_HWNULLZ

/* Do not use SIGSEGV and SIGBUS signals by VM runtime (disable
 hardware null-pointer dereference checking) */
#define JCGO_NOSEGV

/* Do not change default handlers for SIGINT and SIGTERM signals */
#define JCGO_NOCTRLC

/* Use Unix platform basic API */
#define JCGO_UNIX

/* Produce code supporting multi-threaded execution */
#define JCGO_THREADS

/* Use the standard class on-demand initialization (otherwise, all
 classes are initialized at program start-up); it should be used (at
 least) when the JCGO translator warns that it cannot determine proper
 initialization order for one or more classes */
#define JCGO_STDCLINIT

/* Use Structured Exception Handling (SEH) instead of setjmp()
 to implement Java exception handling (works only if jumping out of
 a __finally block has Java-like behavior during termination
 handling) */
#define JCGO_SEHTRY

/* Use C int (instead of C unsigned char) type for the Java boolean
 type (note that JNI is affected too, so JCGO_BOOLINT should not be
 normally defined if JCGO_NOJNI is not defined) */
#define JCGO_BOOLINT

/* Use extended C __int8, __int16, __int32, __int64 types for the Java
 byte, short and char, int, long types respectively (with the
 exceptions stated for JCGO_INTFIT, JCGO_USELONG macros) */
#define JCGO_INTNN

/* Assume sizeof(int) is 4, so use C int (not long or __int32) for the
 Java int type */
#define JCGO_INTFIT

/* Use C long for the Java long type (otherwise, use either C __int64
 or long long type) */
#define JCGO_USELONG

/* Only if JCGO_USELONG is not defined: use "LL" suffix for __int64
 type values or "i64" suffix for long long type values (vice versa,
 otherwise) */
#define JCGO_INVLL

/* Do not use C float and double types and floating-point arithmetics
 at all (in this case the Java float and double types are represented
 by the Java int and long types respectively) */
#define JCGO_NOFP

/* Only if JCGO_NOFP is not defined: use C long double type (to
 represent Java double type and perform all floating-point calculations
 with the extended precision) instead of the (normal) double type (note
 that JNI is affected too, so JCGO_LONGDBL should not be normally
 defined if JCGO_NOJNI is not defined) */
#define JCGO_LONGDBL

/* Only if JCGO_SEPARATED is not defined: do not mark Java functions
 as inline that are used before their definitions in the generated
 C code (no "forward" inlining) */
#define JCGO_NOFRWINL

/* Do not use "const" keyword for immutable C struct members (fields) */
#define JCGO_NOFLDCONST

/* Prefix JNI functions names with additional "_" (underscore) */
#define JCGO_JNIUSCORE

/* Only if JCGO_THREADS and JCGO_WIN32 are defined: allow to switch the
 system timer to the highest possible resolution when needed */
#define JCGO_TIMEHIRES

/* Only if JCGO_THREADS is defined, and all of JCGO_WIN32, JCGO_OS2 and
 JCGO_SOLTHR are not defined: use PThread timed wait based on monotonic
 clock */
#define JCGO_MONOTWAIT

/* Only if JCGO_THREADS is defined, and JCGO_OS2 or JCGO_WIN32
 is defined: use OS CreateThread() API call instead of C
 _beginthread() */
#define JCGO_CREATHREAD

/* Allow to allocate and access "huge" arrays (occupying multiple
 adjacent memory segments); only for "large" data address models */
#define JCGO_HUGEARR

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined and JCGO_THREADS is defined: use
 (GC_get_parallel() + 1) value as the number of available CPUs */
#define JCGO_GCGETPAR

/* Do not use memory garbage collector, use the standard calloc
 instead, so that the allocated memory is never reclaimed (and
 finalizers are never executed) */
#define JCGO_NOGC

/* Store and use the GCJ-style length-based type descriptors (useful
 only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined) to make garbage collection a bit
 more accurate */
#define JCGO_USEGCJ

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: clear "static data roots" preset
 by the garbage collector at start-up and disable dynamic library data
 segments registering */
#define JCGO_GCRESETDLS

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: do not turn off
 "all-interior-pointers" recognition mode of the garbage collector */
#define JCGO_GCALLINTER

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: force (explicitly turn on) GC
 incremental mode (should be used with great care unless JCGO_NOSEGV
 or JCGO_WIN32 is defined) */
#define JCGO_GCINC

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: use shared version of GC
 library */
#define GC_DLL

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: use the debug version of GC
 malloc */
#define GC_DEBUG

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined and JCGO_THREADS is defined: do not
 redirect C library thread creation calls to GC (use explicit GC thread
 registration instead) */
#define GC_NO_THREAD_REDIRECTS

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: force immediate memory unmapping
 (if supported) on explicitly-initiated garbage collections by
 default */
#define GC_FORCE_UNMAP_ON_GCOLLECT

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: set the desired initial heap size
 (in bytes) */
#define GC_INITIAL_HEAP_SIZE 1024*1024

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: explicitly specify
 GC_free_space_divisor value (otherwise, the default value is used) */
#define GC_FREE_SPACE_DIVISOR 5

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: explicitly specify calling
 convention for the GC API functions */
#define GC_CALL __cdecl

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: explicitly specify an alternate
 calling convention for the GC API user callbacks */
#define GC_CALLBACK __cdecl

/* Do not use C "const" keyword */
#define CONST /**/

/* Do not inline functions */
#define INLINE /**/

/* Do not use C "static" keyword for functions (i.e., use external
 linkage for all functions) */
#define STATIC /**/

/* Use internal linkage for some C functions that should normally have
 external linkage (visibility) */
#define EXTRASTATIC static

/* Use "dllimport" declaration modifier for imported functions */
#define JNIIMPORT __declspec(dllimport)

/* Use "dllexport" declaration modifier for exported functions */
#define JNIEXPORT __declspec(dllexport)

/* Only if JCGO_NOJNI is not defined: explicitly use "dllexport" for
 Java VM Invocation API functions */
#define JNIEXPORT_INVOKE __declspec(dllexport)

/* Use "static" declaration modifier for some (considerable) JNU
 functions (instead of JNIEXPORT modifier) */
#define JNUBIGEXPORT static

/* Use "stdcall" calling convention for JNI library */
#define JNICALL __stdcall

/* Only if JCGO_NOJNI is not defined: explicitly specify "stdcall"
 calling convention for Java VM Invocation API functions */
#define JNICALL_INVOKE __stdcall

/* Do not use "fast calling" convention explicitly */
#define CFASTCALL /**/

/* Do not use "cdecl" calling convention for C runtime library
 callbacks */
#define CLIBDECL /**/

/* Do not perform explicit initialization of the floating-point
 module */
#define FPINIT /**/

/* Only if JCGO_THREADS is defined: do not perform explicit
 initialization of the C threads library */
#define THREADSINIT /**/

/* Only if JCGO_THREADS is defined: explicitly specify default stack
 size for non-main threads (zero for system-specific stack size) */
#define THREADSTACKSZ 0

/* Only if JCGO_SEPARATED is not defined: do not use C "static" storage
 class for global variables (i.e., use external linkage for all global
 data) */
#define STATICDATA /**/

/* Only if JCGO_SEPARATED is not defined: override C storage class
 (specified by STATICDATA) for global GC-sensitive variables (useful
 only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined) */
#define GCSTATICDATA /**/

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: explicitly instruct the garbage
 collector about the first GC-sensitive (i.e., which could hold
 pointers to heap-allocated Java objects) symbol placed to "data"
 section by the target code linker */
#define GCDATAFIRSTSYM java_lang_String__class

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: explicitly instruct the garbage
 collector about the last GC-sensitive symbol placed to "data" section
 by the target code linker */
#define GCDATALASTSYM jcgo_noTypesClassArr

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: explicitly instruct the garbage
 collector about the first GC-sensitive symbol placed to "bss" section
 by the target code linker */
#define GCBSSFIRSTSYM jcgo_initialized

/* Only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined: explicitly instruct the garbage
 collector about the last GC-sensitive symbol placed to "bss" section
 by the target code linker */
#define GCBSSLASTSYM jcgo_globData

/* Specify an alternate section to place all C global variables which
 are non-zero initially and, besides, could not hold pointers to any
 heap-allocated Java object during run time (useful only if JCGO_NOGC
 is not defined); it may be defined or undefined independently for
 every class if JCGO_SEPARATED is defined */
#define ATTRIBNONGC __attribute__((section(".dataord")))

/* Specify an alternate section to place all C global non-zero
 variables which could hold pointers to heap-allocated Java objects
 (useful only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined and JCGO_GCRESETDLS
 is defined; should be used instead of ATTRIBNONGC when the target
 C compiler does not place the read-only data into a separate program
 section) */
#define ATTRIBGCDATA __attribute__((section(".datagc")))

/* Specify an alternate section to place all C global variables which
 are initialized to zero and could hold pointers to heap-allocated Java
 objects (useful only if JCGO_NOGC is not defined and JCGO_GCRESETDLS
 is defined) */
#define ATTRIBGCBSS __attribute__((section(".bss4gc")))

/* Ignore GNU C 'malloc' attribute (for some memory allocation internal
 functions) */
#define ATTRIBMALLOC /**/

/* Ignore 'noreturn' attribute of the Java 'throw' statement */
#define DECLSPECNORET /**/

/* Ignore branch probabilities specified via GNU C __builtin_expect */
#define BUILTINEXPECTR /**/

/* Explicitly specify the decl and the name of C main entry function */
#define MAINENTRY int/**/__cdecl/**/main

/* Prototype all "JNI_OnLoad" and "JNI_OnUnload" external functions
 (using JNIONLOAD and JNIONUNLOAD macros) those names are specified
 in either JNIONLOADLIST or JNIONUNLOADLIST lists */
#define JNIONLOADDECLS JNIONLOAD(JNI_OnLoad1)JNIONUNLOAD(JNI_OnUnload1)

/* Specify comma-separated names list of "JNI_OnLoad" functions to
 call */
#define JNIONLOADLIST JNI_OnLoad1,JNI_OnLoad2

/* Specify comma-separated names list of "JNI_OnUnload" functions to
 call */
#define JNIONUNLOADLIST JNI_OnUnload1,JNI_OnUnload2

/* Link native package.Class.jniFunc() to a stub (aborting the
 execution) instead of linking it to the external
 Java_package_Class_jniFunc() */
#define NOJAVA_package_Class_jniFunc

/* Specify the default value for "JAVA_PROPS" environment variable (if
 the latter is unset); the string value opening quote must be prefixed
 with 'L' if and only if JCGO_WMAIN is defined */
#define JAVADEFPROPS ""

                          --- [ End of File ] ---
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