Please see #1715.
This PR implements the new Makefile variables "FEATURES_PROVIDED" and
"FEATURES_REQUIRED". A board *can* have a new file `Makefile.features`
which looks like:
FEATURES_PROVIDED = transceiver
An application can have a corresponding line
FEATURES_REQUIRED = transceiver
If the selected BOARD does not fulfil the requirements of the
application, then a *warning* is issued at compile time.
This change only includes the feature "transceiver", further features
are expected to be listed in further PRs. The requirement "transceiver"
is automatically added if the application uses the module
`make buildtest` understands the new feature listing, so the user won't
need to add boards to `BOARD_BLACKLIST` manually.
Part of the change are the added Make targets
* `info-features-missing`, which prints the required features
`\setminus` the provided features. The output is empty if there are no
* `info-boards-features-missing`, the same as `info-features-missing`
but as a table for all boards, but heeded `BOARD_WHITELIST` and
Applications don't have to use this new feature. This change does not
break existing Makefile.
Currently, the tcp and udp implementations are bound to each other in a
module called *destiny*. Thus, when using only one of them then the
other one gets also compiled into the binary and initialized,
which results in unnecessary RAM usage and workload for the CPU.
The approach in this PR defines a common module named *socket_base*,
which contains functions used by the posix layer. Compiled by it's own,
those functions return negative error codes, to symbolize upper layers
that they are not supported. When also including the modules *udp* or
*tcp* respectively, functions from *socket_base* get overwritten with the
Defining *udp* or *tcp* in a Makefile also includes *socket_base*.
Defining *pnet* in a Makefile also includes *socket_base*.
This is a malloc-free implementation of the Concise Binary Object
Representation (CBOR) data format for the RIOT-OS.
This implementation mostly stand-alone, and it should be pretty easy to
port to other platforms. We're only using the C STL and some custom
network-related functionaliy which could be easily replaced by depending
The CBOR API is straight-forward to use and provides encoding/decoding
functionality for all major C types, such as:
- struct tm
It is possible to conditionally compile this module via CFLAGS:
- CBOR_NO_SEMANTIC_TAGGING: All semantic-tagging features removed
- CBOR_NO_CTIME: All ctime related features removed
- CBOR_NO_FLOAT: All floating-point related features removed
- CBOR_NO_PRINT: All features depending on printf removed