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It is important to note that in low-end and mid-range devices, the linker does not allow functions to go over page boundaries, so the available areas are speci ed separately (as shown in the preceding example).
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The PIC18 architecture is a different case because the program memory space is at and can be accessed anywhere using the goto and call instructions. This results in a simpler .lkr le like the one for the PIC18F87J50 (which I chose because it has a 128 kB Flash program memory space):
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// $Id: 18f87j50i.lkr,v 1.1.2.1 2006/09/27 23:12:31 curtiss Exp $ // File: 18f87j50i.lkr // Sample ICD2 linker script for the PIC18F87J50 processor // Not intended for use with MPLAB C18. For C18 projects, // use the linker scripts provided with that product. LIBPATH . CODEPAGE CODEPAGE CODEPAGE CODEPAGE ACCESSBANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK DATABANK ACCESSBANK NAME=vectors NAME=page NAME=con g NAME=devid NAME=accessram NAME=gpr0 NAME=gpr1 NAME=gpr2 NAME=gpr3 NAME=gpr4 NAME=gpr5 NAME=gpr6 NAME=gpr7 NAME=gpr8 NAME=gpr9 NAME=gpr10 NAME=gpr11 NAME=gpr12 NAME=gpr13 NAME=gpr14 NAME=dbgspr NAME=gpr15 NAME=sfr15 NAME=accesssfr START=0x0 START=0x2A START=0x1FFF8 START=0x3FFFFE START=0x0 START=0x60 START=0x100 START=0x200 START=0x300 START=0x400 START=0x500 START=0x600 START=0x700 START=0x800 START=0x900 START=0xA00 START=0xB00 START=0xC00 START=0xD00 START=0xE00 START=0xEF4 START=0xF00 START=0xF40 START=0xF60 END=0x29 END=0x1FFF7 END=0x1FFFD END=0x3FFFFF END=0x5F END=0xFF END=0x1FF END=0x2FF END=0x3FF END=0x4FF END=0x5FF END=0x6FF END=0x7FF END=0x8FF END=0x9FF END=0xAFF END=0xBFF END=0xCFF END=0xDFF END=0xEF3 END=0xEFF END=0xF3F END=0xF5F END=0xFFF PROTECTED PROTECTED PROTECTED
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Note that in the PIC18F87J50 .lkr le there is a single code page speci cation throughout the entire memory map, but there are multiple le register databanks. The at architecture of the PIC18 allows for seamless placement of code, but not of data. Also in the PIC18 .lkr le, you will see that the access bank is incorporated as well. The biggest problem I have with working with the .lkr les is discovering where they are. For the standard MPLAB IDE linker les [which can be used for PICC (Lite) applications], they are in
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C:\Program Files\Microchip\MPASM Suite\LKR
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C:\MCC18\lkr
MPLIB LIBRARIAN
When you work with a compiled language, you generally are given a set of libraries that are linked into the application. These libraries contain a number of object (.o) les that can be included in an application when needed. In the appendices I have listed the library functions that are available in the standard C programming language, as well as PIC18 s extensions. Each of these functions is included in the library, but they are included in the application only when they are required. Libraries are extremely useful programming constructs that will make your application development quite a bit easier. To create your own libraries, create a project with the les that you want to include in the library and then click on Project\Build Options\Project followed by selecting the MPASM/C17/C18 Suite tab and then clicking on the Build library target (invoke MPLIB) radio button. The next time you build your project, a library will be produced. The MPLIB librarian also can be invoked from the MS DOS prompt command line this interface is useful when you have an existing library and you want to change or delete object les in that library. The only thing that MPLIB librarian doesn t do that I would have liked is to automatically create a header (.h) le that would provide the prototypes of all the functions located inside the library. There are several reasons for using the MPLIB librarian for your PIC18 applications. They include
1 Helping to control the source code used in development builds. With certain object
les only available within a standard library, you can guarantee that the application will not be built with invalid code sources. 2 The speed of the build will be better than in the case where you are bringing in multiple object les. This is especially true if the object les are found in various locations throughout your local area network. 3 The nal size of the application code could be smaller. Libraries add a level of intelligence to the application build by including only the object les that are being called by the various functions within the application. Without a library, unused functions would be linked into the application along with the ones that are used. 4 If you have produced a product that can be programmed by third parties. The creation of a custom library would allow the users to access only the functions that you want them to access, and any intellectual property associated with the functions would be hidden from view. After creating the custom libraries, you can add them for linking in your application by right clicking on the Library Files heading in MPLAB IDE s le view window. As with other les, the custom library could be in a folder outside the project les.
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