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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.


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 ...


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, 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 ...


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.


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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