|where did this come from? Your X86 or your PI?
sudo dpkg -l "bluez"
[sudo] password for jim:
|/ Err?=(none)/Reinst-required (Status,Err: uppercase=bad)
||/ Name Version Architecture Description
ii bluez:armhf 5.50-1 armhf bluez-5.50
Are you building a .deb package on the X86 and installing it there? If so then presumably you might also have libbluetooth and libbluetooth-dev packages that you could install also which reduce the pain you're going through.
Vaclav_ wrote:checking build system type... x86_64-pc-linux-gnu
checking host system type... x86_64-pc-linux-gnu
From configure --help
--build=BUILD configure for building on BUILD [guessed]
--host=HOST cross-compile to build programs to run on HOST [BUILD]
If you don't specify --host, the default is the same as for --build (which configure will guess at using config.guess. For a PI, the host should be
arm-linux-gnueabihf I think I figured that out because I tried something like host=arm7 and you get a configure error saying something like arm7-gcc not found.
You do realize that you're going down a rabbit hole, trying to do this via cross-compilation. In order to build bluez, you'll need to have all the prerequisites:
In order to compile Bluetooth utilities you need following software packages:
- GCC compiler
- GLib library
- D-Bus library
- udev library (optional)
- readline (command line clients)
So you'll need to build all those for arm before you can build bluez --- and those probably have dependencies, etc, etc, etc. After each package is build and installed you'll need to figure out how to tell successive packages where to find their dependencies. That might be as simple as something like adding
--with-glib=<path-to-armhf-glib> to the configure command line, or you may have to use make's CFLAGS (C compiler flags), CPPFLAGS (c-pre-prossor flags e.g -I<path>), CXXFLAGS (C++ flags), LDFLAGS (linker flags e.g -L<path>), LDLIBS (linker libraries e.g -l<lib>) environment varialbes. Also see
configure --help. At the end there's a long list of environment variables you can set to tell configure where to find things. To set those you can either
$ export CPPFLAGS=-I/usr/local/arm/inlcude
$ export LDFLAGS=-L/usr/local/arm/lib
$ export LDLIBS=-lglib -ldbus -ludev
$ ./configure <args>or
$ CPPFLAGS=-I/usr/local/arm \
LDLIBS="-lglib -ldbus -ludev" \
Vaclav_ wrote:I guess learn how to edit "configure " is my real option.
Almost nobody ever edits configure files. They are generated by the autom4te, autoconf, and automake tools. I've not used them myself, so I can't tell you much about how they work. But there's plenty of reading if you google for it.
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