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Clone of the EASTL library taken from http://gpl.ea.com/

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Merge pull request #7 from take-cheeze/take_cheeze

make EASTL testable using travis-ci
latest commit e8d25bab00
Jorge Rodriguez BSVino authored November 08, 2013
Octocat-spinner-32 build
Octocat-spinner-32 cmake_module
Octocat-spinner-32 contrib
Octocat-spinner-32 example
Octocat-spinner-32 include
Octocat-spinner-32 src
Octocat-spinner-32 test
Octocat-spinner-32 win
Octocat-spinner-32 .gitignore
Octocat-spinner-32 .travis.yml
Octocat-spinner-32 CMakeLists.txt
Octocat-spinner-32 README
README
                        -- About this library --

At http://gpl.ea.com you can download some open-source packages in zip
files.  Deep inside some of these zip files is C++ code for the EASTL
library, a replacement for the STL. I'm not sure if these packages
include the complete library, but it seems to have all of the
fundamentals.

This github project only exists to offer up these files in a more
convenient way, under the terms of EA's license. License terms can be
found embedded in the source files.

If you're just browsing, then most of the good stuff is under
include/EASTL/

These files are only *part* of the actual EASTL library. According to Paul
Pedriana, only 50-60% of EASTL is officially published; the remainder may be
published sometime in the future. There's also a large suite of unit tests and
benchmarks which are not yet published.

                              -- Notes --

As per document N2271, this copy of the EASTL is highly
incomplete. Notably things such as deques are missing, as well as the
entirety of the intrusive containers library and many other things. I
guess as EA continues to release source code I will try to update this
repository with new source code and changes (and hopefully EA will
release more in the future.)

                              -- Changes --

This repository contains a few examples of EASTL usage as well as a
makefile on linux for compiling the source code (under 'src') into an
archive to link against later for convenience.

Also, it contains modifications (by me, Austin Seipp, 2010) to the
EASTL source code to support the Clang compiler. At least v2.8 is
necessary as it has C++03 support. I state these changes are released
back to the community under the same license EA has given its source
code - see the individual files under include/ and src/ for their
licensing terms.

By default, if you use the makefile on linux to build a 'libeastl.a'
(see 'Usage' below) it will attempt to use clang++ to compile the
source. You can change this by setting the CC variable in
'Makefile.top' to g++ or whatever compilers EASTL supports (see
include/EABase/config/eacompiler.h)

If you use clang to compile the examples and the source code, and you
follow clang's development (through its SVN) repository, please be
aware of this bug and use the latest trunk copy:

http://llvm.org/bugs/show_bug.cgi?id=8284

I do not think this bug exists in the standard release of LLVM/Clang
2.8.

                              -- Usage --

Add the 'include' directory to your include path, and the contents of
'src' to your project's source files.

Alternatively, if you're on linux, you can run 'make' at the top level
directory and it will generate a 'libeastl.a' that you can link
against. Just put it in your linker's library path and 'include' in
your include path and you should be set.  If you do this, you can
control compilation flags and the output binary archive file via
'Makefile.top'. Check the EABase and EASTL source code (in particular,
include/EABase/config/* and include/EASTL/internal/config.h) for
compilation flags.

To use EASTL, you will need to define several functions, particularly
allocator functions. If you do not need a custom allocator, you must
define new[] and delete[] for the basic built in allocator - see
example/example1.cpp for a trivial example. You must also define
Vsnprintf and possibly other things.

If you wish to use a custom allocator, you must define a custom allocator
class. Refer to document N2271 and include/EASTL/allocator.h for the
interface allocators must support, and the custom allocator example
located under example/custom_allocator.cpp for more (in particular,
the custom allocator is different from the default eastl::allocator
only in that it uses posix_memalign to respect alignment
requirements. Otherwise it's a direct copy and an example of how to
write your own stand alone allocators.)

There's a makefile to compile the examples on linux. You'll need to
build libeastl.a first, then go into example/ and just run 'make'.
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