Commit c47c22a6 authored by Francois-Rene Rideau's avatar Francois-Rene Rideau

gitignore the GNUmakefile

This allows one to use:
ln -s Makefile-lisp-scripting GNUmakefile

Update the README accordingly.
parent fdb6abc9
......@@ -66,3 +66,5 @@ debian/files
/.DS_Store
# Hack: ignore the GNUmakefile here, so you can ln -s Makefile-lisp-scripting GNUmakefile
GNUmakefile
......@@ -107,6 +107,10 @@ as in for instance:
make -f Makefile-lisp-scripting t l=sbcl
Or you can make that your local default (assuming GNU make) using:
ln -s Makefile-lisp-scripting GNUmakefile
These Lisp tools by default use Clozure Common Lisp (CCL) to build and run a binary
`build/asdf-tools` that will orchestrate the tests.
By defining and exporting the variable `LISP` to be one of `ccl`, `sbcl` or `allegro`, you
......@@ -118,7 +122,7 @@ that points to the executable.
To use a further Common Lisp implementation, suitably edit the script
[`tools/asdf-tools`](tools/asdf-tools),
or, on Windows, the batch file [`tools/asdf-tools.bat`](tools/asdf-tools.bat).
(Note that as of SBCL 1.2.13, we recommend against using SBCL on Windows.)
(Note that as of SBCL 1.2.13, we recommend against using SBCL on Windows for that purpose.)
Note that the executable `build/asdf-tools` is being built the first time you test ASDF.
When you update ASDF, via e.g. `git pull` or a branch switch, you may have to update it, with:
......@@ -238,4 +242,4 @@ How do I navigate this source tree?
* plenty of ideas for how to further improve ASDF.
Last updated Saturday, August 27th, 2016.
Last updated Monday, September 12th, 2016.
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