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Chris Rogers
Chris Rogers

IAR Embedded Workbench For ARM 6.50.3 Build 4757 (x86)

For this build target, we only have to generate the ELF output and it gets put into the folder output. The ELF output can later be loaded into a flash memory or onto an FPGA or other electronic devices that have hardware support.

IAR Embedded Workbench for ARM 6.50.3 Build 4757 (x86)

In this example there are two main tasks, which is not uncommon in an embedded C project. The first one is to build the object files, which is done by the %.o: rule in this example. As long as the target has %p: %o and $ in the rule the object files get built.

The tools are also useful for testing and development. The automated build and test processes support the execution of a target build on a selected set of devices, providing an efficient, reproducible, and flexible way to test a target hardware platform.

The Makefile used to build the application for x86_64 is located in the Makefile.objs directory. The make program is located in the path /opt/x86-dw-wsri5.0.0.6/bin/. By default it will find the Makefile.config in the current directory and use that file to determine the various build settings. However, we could have chosen to place the Makefile.config in a different location, but this would have required us to hardcode absolute paths in our Makefile.config file.

C:\Users\QD>cd c:\Projects\projects\sdk\libs\toolchain\arm_bin C:\Users\QD\Projects\projects\sdk\libs\toolchain\arm_bin>arm-none-eabi-make -j 16 C.OBJ= COBJ= CFLAGS="-O1 -fno-asynchronous-unwind-tables" IAR Embedded Workbench for ARM 6.50.3 Build 4757 (x86) The compiler can produce object files, .o, to help you develop and debug your program. The -d option with the main.o file enables the compiler to generate an assembly listing.


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