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#// The LLVM Compiler Infrastructure
#// This file is dual licensed under the MIT and the University of Illinois Open
#// Source Licenses. See LICENSE.txt for details.
Building libiomp5 using CMake
---- Version of CMake required: v2.8.0 or above ----
How to call cmake initially, then repeatedly
- When calling cmake for the first time, all needed compiler options
must be specified on the command line. After this initial call to
cmake, the compiler definitions must not be included for further calls
to cmake. Other options can be specified on the command line multiple
times including all definitions in the Build options section below.
- Example of configuring, building, reconfiguring, rebuilding:
$ mkdir build
$ cd build
$ cmake -DCMAKE_C_COMPILER=gcc -DCMAKE_CXX_COMPILER=g++ -Darch=32 .. # Initial configuration
$ make all common
$ make clean
$ cmake -Darch=32e -DCMAKE_BUILD_TYPE=Debug .. # Second configuration
$ make all common
$ rm -rf *
$ cmake -DCMAKE_C_COMPILER=gcc -DCMAKE_CXX_COMPILER=g++ -Darch=32e .. # Third configuration
$ make all common
- Notice in the example how the compiler definitions are only specified
for an empty build directory, but other Build options are used at any time.
- The file CMakeCache.txt which is created after the first call to cmake
is a configuration file which holds all the values for the Build options.
These configuration values can be changed using a text editor to modify
CMakeCache.txt as opposed to using definitions on the command line.
- To have cmake create a particular type of build generator file simply
inlude the -G <Generator name> option:
$ cmake -G "Unix Makefiles" ...
You can see a list of generators cmake supports by executing cmake with
no arguments and a list will be printed.
Instructions to Build
$ cd libomp_top_level/ [ directory with src/ , exports/ , tools/ , etc. ]
$ mkdir build
$ cd build
[ Linux* , Mac* Libraries ]
$ cmake -DCMAKE_C_COMPILER=<C Compiler> -DCMAKE_CXX_COMPILER=<C++ Compiler> ..
[ Intel(R) Many Integrated Core Library (Intel(R) MIC Library) ]
$ cmake -DCMAKE_C_COMPILER=<C Compiler> -DCMAKE_CXX_COMPILER=<C++ Compiler> -Dos=mic -Darch=32e ..
[ Windows Libraries ]
$ cmake -G "Unix Makefiles" -DCMAKE_C_COMPILER=<C Compiler> -DCMAKE_CXX_COMPILER=<C++ Compiler> -DCMAKE_ASM_MASM_COMPILER=[ml | ml64] -DCMAKE_BUILD_TYPE=Release ..
$ make all common
Mac* Fat Libraries
On OS X* machines, it is possible to build universal (or fat) libraries which
include both IA-32 architecture and Intel(R) 64 architecture objects in a
single archive; just build the 32 and 32e libraries separately:
$ cmake -DCMAKE_C_COMPILER=clang -DCMAKE_CXX_COMPILER=clang++ -Darch=32 ..
$ make
$ cmake -Darch=32e ..
$ make
then invoke make again with a special argument as follows:
$ make fat
- The fat target is only available for the arch=32e configuration.
- The fat libraries will be put in exports/mac_32e/lib while the "thin" libraries
will be in exports/mac_32e/lib.thin and exports/mac_32/lib.thin
Compiler options
-DCMAKE_C_COMPILER=<C compiler name>
-DCMAKE_CXX_COMPILER=<C++ compiler name>
-DCMAKE_Fortran_COMPILER=<Fortran compiler name>
Unix* systems (Optional as compiler is default):
This option is only needed when -Dcreate_fortran_modules is true
-DCMAKE_ASM_COMPILER=<Assembler name>
This option isn't usually needed for Non-Windows* builds
This option is Windows* Only
Build options
==== Operating System ====
* Operating system can be lin (Linux*), mac (Mac*), win (Windows*), or
mic (Intel(R) Many Integrated Core Architecture (Intel(R) MIC Architecture)).
If not specified, cmake will try to determine your current operating system.
==== Architecture ====
* Architecture can be 32 (IA-32 architecture), 32e (Intel(R) 64 architecture),
arm (ARM architecture), aarch64 (ARMv8 architecture) or ppc64 (PPC64 architecture).
This option, by default is chosen based on the
CMake variable CMAKE_SIZEOF_VOID_P. If it is 8, then Intel(R) 64 architecture
is assumed. If it is 4, then IA-32 architecture is assumed. If you want to
use a different architecture other than x86 based architecture, you must specify
it when calling cmake initially using this -Darch=<arch> option or by changing
the arch value via CMakeCache.txt or the CMake GUI after the initial CMake run.
---- First values listed are the default value ----
Library type can be normal, profile, or stubs.
Build type can be Release, Debug, or RelWithDebInfo.
See below for interaction when -DUSE_BUILDPL_RULES is on.
libiomp5 version can be 5 or 4.
OpenMP version can be either 40 or 30.
Intel(R) MIC Architecture, can be knf or knc.
This value is ignored if os != mic
Operating system on Intel(R) MIC Architecture.
Can be either bsd or lin. This value is ignored if os != mic
Should the Fortran modules be created (requires Fortran compiler)
Should include stats-gathering code?
==== Micro tests ====
After the library has been built, five microtests are performed.
Some will be skipped based upon the platform.
These tests can be turned on (default) or off with the following options:
-Dtest_touch=on|off -- Should the touch test be done?
-Dtest_relo=on|off -- Should the position independent code test be done?
-Dtest_execstack=on|off -- Should the stack be checked for executability?
-Dtest_instr=on|off -- Should the Intel(R) MIC Libraries be checked
for correct instruction set?
-Dtest_deps=on|off -- Should libiomp5's dependencies be checked?
-Dtests=off|on -- Should any of the above tests be done?
==== How to append flags to compilation ====
- These flags are *appended*. They do not
overwrite any of the preset flags.
-DUSER_CPP_FLAGS=<space-separated flags> -- Additional C Preprocessor flags
(typically additional -Ddef=val flags)
-DUSER_C_FLAGS=<space-separated flags> -- Additional C compiler flags
-DUSER_CXX_FLAGS=<space-separated flags> -- Additional C++ compiler flags
-DUSER_ASM_FLAGS=<space-separated flags> -- Additional assembly flags
-DUSER_LD_FLAGS=<space-separated flags> -- Additional linker flags
-DUSER_LD_LIB_FLAGS=<space-separated flags> -- Additional libraries to link
to during link phase
-DUSER_F_FLAGS=<space-separated flags> -- Additional Fortran compiler flags
==== Feature Based Compilation ====
Should the build imitate's build process.
When this is true, the Unix* Release builds will build libiomp5
with -O2 and -g flags activated (same as RelWithDebInfo). Then,
the debug info is stripped out of the library and put into libiomp5.dbg
This is done for interaction with Intel(R) Parallel Amplifier.
Should adaptive (TSX-based) locks be included?
These are x86 specific. This feature is turned on by default
for IA-32 architecture and Intel(R) 64 architecture.
Otherwise, it is turned off.
Should the predefined linker flags in CommonFlags.cmake be included
in the link command? This is true by default and should work for
Linux*, Mac*, and Windows*. The --version-script flag on Unix* based
operating systems will be included regardless.
Examples usages of CMake
---- Typical usage ----
---- With Various Options ----
cmake -DCMAKE_C_COMPILER=gcc -DCMAKE_CXX_COMPILER=g++ -Dos=lin -Darch=32 ..
cmake -DCMAKE_C_COMPILER=clang -DCMAKE_CXX_COMPILER=clang++ -Dos=mac -Darch=32 -DCMAKE_BUILD_TYPE=Debug ..
cmake -DCMAKE_C_COMPILER=icc -DCMAKE_CXX_COMPILER=icpc -DCMAKE_Fortran_COMPILER=ifort -Dtests=on -Dcreate_fortran_modules=on -DUSE_BUILDPL_RULES=on ..
cmake -DUSER_CFLAGS='Werror' -DUSER_CPP_FLAGS='-DNEW_FEATURE=1 -DOLD_FEATURE=0' -DUSER_CXX_FLAGS='-Werror -Wsign-compare' ..
---- Stubs library ----
cmake -DCMAKE_C_COMPILER=gcc -DCMAKE_CXX_COMPILER=g++ -Dlib_type=stubs ..
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