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g++ is the extension of GCC, If you do : apt-get install g++ Then itself installs gcc,g++ and other dependencies. g++ is good solution for compiling c++. If you need to compile with a standard , You can use : g++ your_file.cpp --std=c++11 For more information about standards, please read man gcc.


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Unsure if you are still looking for a response but I was running into the same problem trying to upgrade to 4.5.3 kernel. I found my system had gcc-5 installed and switching to that resolved the first problem (-fstack-protector-strong). I then received the second set of errors you listed about ndiswrapper/1.59. I believe this is a bug in that software but ...


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That's usually done with makefile rules, e.g., given test.c, you would be able to do this (even without having a makefile): make test Likewise, there are predefined rules for g++, given test2.cc, you could do the same thing: make test2 But in either case, you probably need libraries. Doing that is what makefiles are good for (in addition to providing ...


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If it were just GCC, you could just build it from source. Keep that in mind should you ever lose your discs or need a version you don't currently have.


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Through trial and error, I learned that by right clicking on the DVD icon on my desktop > Selecting "COPY DISC" > Select the option to ISO. Once I have created the ISO I can then go to YaST > Software Management > Configuration > Repositories > Add the ISO to the repository list to search the catalog of program files to be installed.



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