New answers tagged libraries
A: Yes! Make sure that you look for the libraries inside your install, rather than the system's default area for libraries. The best example I can think to give of this is Dwarf Fortress's tar ball.
compile code using following command gcc filename.c -lpthread -lrt
Basically there are two modes of linux kernel viz. User mode, Kernel mode. Any linux kernel switches itself back and forth between these two modes. Generally, Library calls get executed in User mode and System calls get executed in Kernel mode. In operating system terms, Kernel mode is Atomic in nature and its in Supervisory mode. Almost all Library ...
Look in /usr/lib and /usr/lib64 for those libraries. If you find one of the ones ffmpeg is missing, symlink it so it exists in the other directory. You can also run a find for 'libm.so.6' and see where that file is at. There is a good chance ffmpeg is looking in the same directory for the missing ones. Symlink them over there once you find them. If they ...
You can use: ldconfig -p | grep libavfilter If there is no output library is not installed. I am not sure if this is 100% reliable. At least in man page of ldconfig for option -p: Print the lists of directories and candidate libraries stored in the current cache.
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