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The search service can find package by either name (apache), provides(webserver), absolute file names (/usr/bin/apache), binaries (gprof) or shared libraries (libXm.so.2) in standard path. It does not support multiple arguments yet...
The System and Arch are optional added filters, for example System could be "redhat", "redhat-7.2", "mandrake" or "gnome", Arch could be "i386" or "src", etc. depending on your system.
2 active mirrors: [fr] [fr2]
GNU's Autoconf is a tool for configuring source code and Makefiles. Using Autoconf, programmers can create portable and configurable packages, since the person building the package is allowed to specify various configuration options. You should install Autoconf if you are developing software and would like to create shell scripts that configure your source code packages. If you are installing Autoconf, you will also need to install the GNU m4 package. Note that the Autoconf package is not required for the end-user who may be configuring software with an Autoconf-generated script; Autoconf is only required for the generation of the scripts, not their use. This package provides a newer version of autoconf than that in the autoconf package.
|autoconf253-2.53-3.noarch.html||A GNU tool for automatically configuring source code.||Freshrpms for Yellowdog 2.3||autoconf253-2.53-3.noarch.rpm|
|autoconf253-2.53-3.src.html||A GNU tool for automatically configuring source code.||Freshrpms for Yellowdog 2.3||autoconf253-2.53-3.src.rpm|
|autoconf253-2.53-3.noarch.html||A GNU tool for automatically configuring source code.||Red Hat Linux 7.3 for i386||autoconf253-2.53-3.noarch.rpm|
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