Gcc 4.4.1 Compile error On Tru645.1b (284 Views)
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Matthew Murdock
Posts: 48
Registered: ‎08-25-2001
Message 1 of 3 (284 Views)

Gcc 4.4.1 Compile error On Tru645.1b

Im not much for debuggin, just buggin...When I use gnu make to compile the newe GCC4.4.1 from source (since I cannot find binary), I get the following error. Any help would be greatly appreciated.

"cc1: out of memory allocating 8016 bytes after a total of 129393888 bytes >>>This is the place.

make[3]: *** [c-common.o] Error 1
make[3]: Leaving directory `/usr3/gcc-4.4.1/host-alphaev67-dec-osf5.1b/gcc'
make[2]: *** [all-stage2-gcc] Error 2
make[2]: Leaving directory `/usr3/gcc-4.4.1'
make[1]: *** [stage2-bubble] Error 2
make[1]: Leaving directory `/usr3/gcc-4.4.1'
make: *** [all] Error 2"
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Honored Contributor
Steven Schweda
Posts: 9,079
Registered: ‎02-23-2005
Message 2 of 3 (284 Views)

Re: Gcc 4.4.1 Compile error On Tru645.1b

How much memory and swap space do you have
on that (unidentified) system? Perhaps you
just ran out.

I can't activate my Tru64 system at the
moment, but my notes suggest that the last
GCC which I've built on it was 4.3.0. I
can't be sure for a week or so, but I'd guess
that I haven't gotten anything newer to go
through. (I can't be sure what I've tried,
either, but I'd guess 4.4.0.) In any case,
I claim that I did get 4.3.0 working. After
that, no bets.

I do seem to have tried 4.4.0 on HP-UX
(11.31, IA64), with no success. I'm still
using 4.3.3 there. This stuff seems not to
be entirely fool-proof.
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Honored Contributor
Martin Moore
Posts: 214
Registered: ‎03-19-2003
Message 3 of 3 (284 Views)

Re: Gcc 4.4.1 Compile error On Tru645.1b

It sounds like you're hitting the session's data segment size limit. Check the soft and hard limits with "ulimit -d" and "ulimit -dH" respectively. If the soft limit is less than the hard limit (and it probably is), try "ulimit -d unlimited" before compiling. This will increase the session limit from the soft limit up to the value of the hard limit.

Martin
Every complex problem has a solution that is simple, elegant--and utterly wrong.
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