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You don't have the following at the beginning of your .c file:
I assume without that, HAVE_LIBZ (and a bunch of other stuff) isn't defined when your .c file includes the remaining header files, and it's doomed.
On Oct 22, 2010, at 7:50 PM, Alex Lindberg wrote:
I have uploaded a patch file and example C and H files to bugzilla that demonstrate the SEG Fault. I sure that I have overlooked something simple.
Thanks as always.
--- On Fri, 10/22/10, Stephen Fisher <firstname.lastname@example.org<mailto:email@example.com>> wrote:
From: Stephen Fisher <firstname.lastname@example.org<mailto:email@example.com>>
Subject: Re: [Wireshark-dev] Seg Fault - Creating new wiretap type
To: "Developer support list for Wireshark" <firstname.lastname@example.org<mailto:email@example.com>>
Date: Friday, October 22, 2010, 12:34 PM
On Thu, Oct 21, 2010 at 02:42:34PM -0700, Alex Lindberg wrote:
> That was my thought, however I used a debugger and printf statements
> to watch the file handle passed to the wiretap routines. The file was
> the same in all cases. This has me stumped. It seems that my string
> buffer is not allowed during the file_gets routing. Perhaps making
> the buffer a const for the procedure, but that is not necessary in
> other modules.
It is strange. file_gets() is typically #define as gzgets() when
compiled with zlib. The return of gzgets() is the same as fgets()
(which is used when zlib isn't present) - a char *. I noticed that
you're using an unsigned char (guchar), but a test program I made
outside of Wireshark works fine with that too. Want to send a patch of
your changes so we can try it also?
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