ocamldebug (1) - Linux Man Pages
ocamldebug: the OCaml source-level replay debugger.
ocamldebug - the OCaml source-level replay debugger.
DESCRIPTIONocamldebug is the OCaml source-level replay debugger.
Before the debugger can be used, the program must be compiled and linked with the -g option: all .cmo and .cma files that are part of the program should have been created with ocamlc -g, and they must be linked together with ocamlc -g.
Compiling with -g entails no penalty on the running time of programs: object files and bytecode executable files are bigger and take longer to produce, but the executable files run at exactly the same speed as if they had been compiled without -g.
OPTIONSA summary of options are included below. For a complete description, see the html documentation in the ocaml-doc package.
- Set the maximum number of simultaneously live checkpoints to count.
- Run the debugger program from the working directory dir, instead of the current working directory. (See also the cd command.)
- Tell the debugger it is executed under Emacs. (See The OCaml user's manual for information on how to run the debugger under Emacs.) Implies -machine-readable.
- Add directory to the list of directories searched for source files and compiled files. (See also the directory command.)
- Print information in a format more suitable for machines instead of human operators where applicable. For example, when describing a location in a program, such as when printing a backtrace, print the program counter and character offset in a file instead of the filename, line number, and character offset in that line.
- Use socket for communicating with the debugged program. See the description of the command set socket in The OCaml user's manual for the format of socket.
- Print version string and exit.
- Print short version number and exit.
- Display a short usage summary and exit.
AUTHORThis manual page was written by Sven LUTHER <luther [at] debian.org>, for the Debian GNU/Linux system (but may be used by others).
The OCaml user's manual, chapter "The debugger".