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No, it can't fully automatically infer dependencies. If it had been packaged, apt-get build-dep oprofile would have helped. If you can find a package elsewhere, you can look up the dependencies there. For example, if the package exists in the next release of your distribution. e.g. here: ...


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I'm betting the program you're trying to run requires a newer version of GLIBC than is current installed on your system. Unfortunately, because it is GLIBC, there is no way to get a newer version without having root access and without affecting the entire system. Check the program's upstream site, make sure it's supported on RHEL 6.


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After discussion with the poster on chat, starting http://chat.stackexchange.com/transcript/message/20047753#20047753, it turned out the poster's machine is missing /usr/lib/python2.7, see http://chat.stackexchange.com/transcript/message/20052960#20052960. This accounts for most of the poster's problems. In particular, the errors: Could not find platform ...


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Within Creek's comment to your question lies the answer: The LFS book (I'm quoting from 7.6) has this to say regarding the three libraries you mention (libgmp.la, libmpfr.la, and libmpc.la): "The files identified by this script should be all present or all absent, but not only one or two present." Which is to say, given your output, you do not need to ...


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If you compiled and installed libssl into the default /usr/local path, there is a /usr/local/ssl, but the lib is not in there; it's just directories like certs and misc -- stuff that other things would probably put in a share directory (e.g. /usr/local/share/ssl). The actual library is installed in a normal place, /usr/local/lib. Presuming you've already ...



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