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/* android jconfig.h */
* jconfig.doc
* Copyright (C) 1991-1994, Thomas G. Lane.
* This file is part of the Independent JPEG Group's software.
* For conditions of distribution and use, see the accompanying README file.
* This file documents the configuration options that are required to
* customize the JPEG software for a particular system.
* The actual configuration options for a particular installation are stored
* in jconfig.h. On many machines, jconfig.h can be generated automatically
* or copied from one of the "canned" jconfig files that we supply. But if
* you need to generate a jconfig.h file by hand, this file tells you how.
* These symbols indicate the properties of your machine or compiler.
* #define the symbol if yes, #undef it if no.
/* Does your compiler support function prototypes?
* (If not, you also need to use ansi2knr, see install.doc)
/* Does your compiler support the declaration "unsigned char" ?
* How about "unsigned short" ?
/* Define "void" as "char" if your compiler doesn't know about type void.
* NOTE: be sure to define void such that "void *" represents the most general
* pointer type, e.g., that returned by malloc().
/* #define void char */
/* Define "const" as empty if your compiler doesn't know the "const" keyword.
/* #define const */
/* Define this if an ordinary "char" type is unsigned.
* If you're not sure, leaving it undefined will work at some cost in speed.
* If you defined HAVE_UNSIGNED_CHAR then the speed difference is minimal.
/* Define this if your system has an ANSI-conforming <stddef.h> file.
/* Define this if your system has an ANSI-conforming <stdlib.h> file.
/* Define this if your system does not have an ANSI/SysV <string.h>,
* but does have a BSD-style <strings.h>.
/* Define this if your system does not provide typedef size_t in any of the
* ANSI-standard places (stddef.h, stdlib.h, or stdio.h), but places it in
* <sys/types.h> instead.
/* For 80x86 machines, you need to define NEED_FAR_POINTERS,
* unless you are using a large-data memory model or 80386 flat-memory mode.
* On less brain-damaged CPUs this symbol must not be defined.
* (Defining this symbol causes large data structures to be referenced through
* "far" pointers and to be allocated with a special version of malloc.)
/* Define this if your linker needs global names to be unique in less
* than the first 15 characters.
/* Although a real ANSI C compiler can deal perfectly well with pointers to
* unspecified structures (see "incomplete types" in the spec), a few pre-ANSI
* and pseudo-ANSI compilers get confused. To keep one of these bozos happy,
* define INCOMPLETE_TYPES_BROKEN. This is not recommended unless you
* actually get "missing structure definition" warnings or errors while
* compiling the JPEG code.
* The following options affect code selection within the JPEG library,
* but they don't need to be visible to applications using the library.
* To minimize application namespace pollution, the symbols won't be
* defined unless JPEG_INTERNALS has been defined.
/* Define this if your compiler implements ">>" on signed values as a logical
* (unsigned) shift; leave it undefined if ">>" is a signed (arithmetic) shift,
* which is the normal and rational definition.
#endif /* JPEG_INTERNALS */
* The remaining options do not affect the JPEG library proper,
* but only the sample applications cjpeg/djpeg (see cjpeg.c, djpeg.c).
* Other applications can ignore these.
/* These defines indicate which image (non-JPEG) file formats are allowed. */
#define BMP_SUPPORTED /* BMP image file format */
#define GIF_SUPPORTED /* GIF image file format */
#define PPM_SUPPORTED /* PBMPLUS PPM/PGM image file format */
#undef RLE_SUPPORTED /* Utah RLE image file format */
#define TARGA_SUPPORTED /* Targa image file format */
/* Define this if you want to name both input and output files on the command
* line, rather than using stdout and optionally stdin. You MUST do this if
* your system can't cope with binary I/O to stdin/stdout. See comments at
* head of cjpeg.c or djpeg.c.
/* Define this if your system needs explicit cleanup of temporary files.
* This is crucial under MS-DOS, where the temporary "files" may be areas
* of extended memory; on most other systems it's not as important.
/* By default, we open image files with fopen(...,"rb") or fopen(...,"wb").
* This is necessary on systems that distinguish text files from binary files,
* and is harmless on most systems that don't. If you have one of the rare
* systems that complains about the "b" spec, define this symbol.
/* Define this if you want percent-done progress reports from cjpeg/djpeg.
#endif /* JPEG_CJPEG_DJPEG */