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CHAPTER 7 PACKAGE MANAGEMENT
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programming languages. Bison is upwardly compatible with Yacc, so any correctly written Yacc grammar should work with Bison without any changes. If you know Yacc, you shouldn t have any trouble using Bison. You do need to be very proficient in C programming to be able to use Bison. Bison is only needed on systems that are used for development. If your system will be used for C development, you should install Bison. With the spec file from Bison s source package, you can build the equivalent binary package that you can install on your system using rpmbuild. You can learn more about spec files and building custom RPM packages by visiting http://www.rpm.org.
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The rpmbuild Command
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The rpmbuild command is used to build both binary and source packages that can be used with the rpm command. If used on a source package, rpmbuild will take the package s spec file and use it to build the binary packages. Here is the syntax
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rpmbuild givenoption target
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where givenoption is the option that you want to pass to rpmbuild and the target can be a spec file or a source package that you want to use with the option. To build a binary package given a spec file called myspec.spec, you will use the bb option with rpmbuild like this
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rpmbuild bb myspec.spec
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That will initiate the build process from the commands contained in the myspec.spec file. The rpmbuild command can also be used to create your custom source or binary packages, but we will only cover how you can use this command to build the binary packages using the spec file from its source package. Making a custom spec file to create your own package with rpmbuild requires you to learn spec file commands and sections that are beyond this book.
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Building a Binary Package from a Source Package
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Take the following steps to build a binary package from a source package: 1. Install the rpm-build package by using yum install rpm build as root. The rpm-build package will create the required directories to build RPM packages inside the /usr/src/redhat directory and install the rpmbuild command. Building binary packages using rpm build also requires the gcc package, which you installed earlier using the rpm command. Create the mockbuild user with useradd mockbuild. Package maintainers often use the mock package to build their packages in a chroot directory using a non-root user such as mockbuild for added security. If the package you are installing was created using mock, the package will require the mockbuild user to be present on your system. If you do not add this user to your system, the rpm command will inform you that it cannot find the mockbuild user and associate the files of the source package to the root user. You can find out more about mock by visiting http://fedoraproject.org/wiki/Projects/Mock.
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CHAPTER 7 PACKAGE MANAGEMENT
Download the source package of the bison package from a CentOS mirror, such as http://centos.arcticnetwork.ca/5/os/SRPMS/bison 2.3 2.1.src.rpm, into root s home directory and install it using rpm ivh bison 2.3 2.1.src.rpm. This will install the source files and the spec file called bison.spec in the /usr/src/redhat directory. Change to the /usr/src/redhat/SPECS directory and run the command rpmbuild bb bison.spec to start building the binary package. You will see a lot of output when the build process is taking place; just wait until it finishes.
Note: Similar to installing packages, rpmbuild will tell you about any missing packages that the source
package requires. You have to install those packages before you can continue with the build.
When the build finishes, you will find the created binary package of bison in the /usr/src/redhat/RPMS directory. Inside that directory are subdirectories named after the known Linux system architectures. For example, if you are running CentOS on a PC-compatible hardware using the i386 architecture, your bison binary packages will be in the /usr/src/redhat/RPMS/i386 directory.
Now that you know the basics of the rpm command, you are ready to install individual RPM packages into your system. One disadvantage of using RPM when installing packages is package dependencies. There are packages that require other packages to be installed before you can install the actual package, similar to the gcc package. There is another package management system that you can use to avoid this minor disadvantage by grabbing packages from a central storage location; it s called YUM and is discussed next.
The Yellowdog Updater, Modified (YUM) is a package management tool for RPM. It uses a central directory for RPM packages, called repositories, that is used by the yum command when managing RPM packages. Repositories can be inside local directories, FTP servers, or even HTTP. These repositories can be added to give more package sources that will aid YUM when installing RPM packages, for example. When you install a package using YUM, it will not only install the package for you but also get the dependent packages that are required by the package you are installing and verify those packages before installing. This eliminates the need to manually find and install packages that are required by the package you are trying to install. In addition, YUM will find the correct public keys to the downloaded package and add them to your keyring. After adding the keys, YUM will verify each package and inform you about its validity to help you decide whether to continue installing it to your system. YUM is a good tool not only for installing packages but also for package removal. If you remove a package that other packages depend on, YUM will help you take care of it. First, YUM will find all the dependent packages of your target package and prepare the package for removal. Second, if you proceed with the removal of your target package, YUM will remove the dependent packages and then the target package. There are other things you can do with YUM, as you will see shortly. The yum command takes on the following syntax yum command packagename[ packagename1 packagename2 .. packagenameN]
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