OpenBSD Multimedia Resources List
Links on this page refer to multimedia resources (podcast, vodcast,
audio recordings, video recordings, photos) related to OpenBSD or
of interest for OpenBSD users.
This list is available as chronological
overview, as a tag cloud and
via the sources.
This list is also available as RSS feed
If you know any resources not listed here, or notice any dead links,
please send details to
Edwin Groothuis so that
it can be included or updated.
Clang and llvm with Roman Divacky and Ed Schouten
Added: 10 June 2010
Tags: bsdtalk, interview, bsdcan, bsdcan2010, clang, llvm, roman divacky, ed schouten
Ogg version (17 minutes), MP3 version (8 Mb, 17 minutes)
Interview from BSDCan 2010 with Roman DivC!ckC= and
Ed Schouten. We talk about the work being done to
build FreeBSD with Clang/LLVM.
Chris Lattner - BSD licensed C++ compiler
Source: BSDCan - The Technical BSD Conference
Added: 21 May 2008
Tags: bsdcan, bsdcan2008, slides, bsdl, llvm, chris lattner
PDF file (5.8 Mb, 33 pages)
BSD licensed C++ compiler
LLVM is a suite of carefully designed open source
libraries that implement compiler components (like
language front-ends, code generators, aggressive
optimizers, Just-In-Time compiler support, debug
support, link-time optimization, etc.). The goal
of the LLVM project is to build these components
in a way that allows them to be combined together
to create familiar tools (like a C compiler),
interesting new tools (like an OpenGL JIT compiler),
and many other things we haven't thought of yet.
Because LLVM is under continuous development, clients
of these components naturally benefit from improvements
in the libraries.
This talk gives an overview of LLVM's design and
approach to compiler construction, and gives several
example applications. It describes applications of
LLVM technology to llvm-gcc (a C/C++/Objective C
compiler based on the GNU GCC front-end), the OpenGL
stack in Mac OS/X Leopard, and Clang. Among other
things, the Clang+LLVM Compiler provides a fully
BSD-Licensed C and Objective-C compiler (with C++
in development) which compiles code several times
faster than GCC, produces code that is faster than
GCC in many cases, produces better warnings and
error messages, and supports many other applications
(e.g. static analysis and refactoring).