We strive to provide regular, high quality releases, which we want to work well on a variety of native and cross targets (including GNU/Linux), and encourage everyone to contribute changes or help testing GCC.Our sources are readily and freely available via SVN and weekly snapshots.If that fails, the [email protected] mailing list might help. Verbatim copying and distribution of this entire article is permitted in any medium, provided this notice is preserved.
is the primary tool for getting, installing, deleting, querying, and managing Red Hat Enterprise Linux RPM software packages from official Red Hat software repositories, as well as other third-party repositories.
is used in Red Hat Enterprise Linux versions 5 and later.
It does automatically not make an init.d service for itself (which can be done by following the instructions to running ZNC as a system daemon) nor does it need to be run in screen or something similar.
Prior to Debian Sid (Unstable) including Wheezy, Squeeze, and Lenny, the ZNC packages included in the repositories for those older releases are extremely old.
So please, when reporting issues, include as much information as you can.
Saying something like "latest Ubuntu/Cent OS/Fedora", or "stable Debian", or "Free BSD ports", does not mean that much to those of us who don't run/use those platforms.Major decisions about GCC are made by the steering committee, guided by the mission statement.Heterogeneous Systems Architecture 1.0 BRIG (HSAIL) frontend was added to GCC, enabling HSAIL finalization for gcc-supported targets.GCC was originally written as the compiler for the GNU operating system.The GNU system was developed to be 100% free software, free in the sense that it respects the user's freedom.The code was developed by Parmance with sponsorship from General Processor Technologies.