How do I run a linker script in LD?

How do I run a linker script in LD?

Introduce MRI script files with the option `-c’; use the `-T’ option to run linker scripts written in the general-purpose ld scripting language. If MRI-cmdfile does not exist, ld looks for it in the directories specified by any `-L’ options.

How do I use linker options on the command line?

On the command line, linker options aren’t case-sensitive; for example, /base and /BASE mean the same thing. For details on how to specify each option on the command line or in Visual Studio, see the documentation for that option. You can use the comment pragma to specify some linker options. Specifies a response file.

What is the use of linker in Unix?

The linker supports a plethora of command-line options, but in actual practice few of them are used in any particular context. For instance, a frequent use of ld is to link standard Unix object files on a standard, supported Unix system. On such a system, to link a file hello.o:

What is linklink Exe?

LINK.exe links Common Object File Format (COFF) object files and libraries to create an executable (.exe) file or a dynamic-link library (DLL). The following table lists options for LINK.exe.

Why does LD give an error when I link two files?

Normally ld will give an error if you try to link together input files that are mismatched for some reason, perhaps because they have been compiled for different processors or for different endiannesses. This option tells ld that it should silently permit such possible errors.

When to use an implicit linker script?

An implicit linker script should only be used when you want to augment, rather than replace, the default linker script; typically an implicit linker script would consist only of INPUT or GROUP commands. If the linker opens a file which it cannot recognize as a supported object or archive format, nor as a linker script, it reports an error.

How do I supply a command file to the linker?

It controls: You may supply a command file (also known as a linker script) to the linker either explicitly through the `-T’ option, or implicitly as an ordinary file. Normally you should use the `-T’ option.