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ads Introductory

已有 366 次阅读2011-4-10 07:24

 

 

ADS 1.2 Introductory Workbook

 



Introduction
Aim

This workbook provides the student with a basic introduction to the tools provided with the ARM Developer Suite version 1.2 (ADS).  This will include the use of command line and GUI tools, to build and debug projects.

 

The workbook is split into two practical sessions:

 

Session 1 – Introduction to the ARM command line tools.

Session 2 – Developing projects using CodeWarrior and AXD.

Pre-requisites

The student should be familiar with Microsoft DOS/Windows, and have a basic knowledge of the C programming language.  The ARM Developer Suite (version 1.2) should be available.

 

Note:     Explanation of File Extensions:

 

.c       C source file.

.h       C header file.

.o       object file.

.s       ARM or Thumb assembly language source file.

.mcp  ARM Project file, as used by the CodeWarrior IDE.

.axf  ARM Executable file, as produced by armlink.

.txt ASCII text file.

Additional information

This workbook is not designed to provide detailed documentation of ADS, as full on-line documentation is available.  To access the on-line documentation:

 

From the Start menu select Programs ® ARM Developer Suite       v1.2 ® Online Books.

 

This opens a new window split into two panels.  The left panel displays a ‘Table of Contents’ for the current level of documentation.  The right panel shows the titles available within the collection selected in the left panel.  Double click on any book topic to view more information. To search for a specific topic enter a search string in the Find field and press carriage return. This will then display the number of entries that each book contains. Select the book (by double clicking on the book name) and a new window will open with the left hand column now displaying the chapters and listing the number of entries per chapter.  Scroll through each chapter to view each specific result found.

 

Further help can be accessed from the on-line documentation by pressing F1 when running CodeWarrior or AXD, from the help menu, or by using the -help switch for a command line tool.  The documentation is also available in PDF format in the PDF directory located within the ADS installation directory.
Icon conventions

 

Various icons are used throughout the workbook to clarify the purpose of text associated with them.  Icons either signify the presence of information on a particular topic, or the requirement for user interaction.

 

The following icons all indicate that user interaction is required:

 

              Indicates that command line input is required.

 

              Indicates other keyboard or mouse input is required.

 

                        Button icon.  This indicates that a corresponding button within the current application can be used to perform the operation currently being discussed.

 

              Application icon.  Suggests an application to be used to perform a                 given operation.  This example shows ‘Microsoft Notepad’.

 

              To use Notepad from the command line type Notepad <filename>.

 

              Alternatively click on the Notepad icon on the ‘Start menu’ and open              the required file using the File® Open command.

 

The following icons show information:

 


              Indicates a topic is also dealt with elsewhere in the workbook.

 

 


              Suggests that further help is available from other resources.

 

 


              Identifies a user friendly hint or tip.

 

 


              Highlights important information regarding the current topic.

 

 

              Indicates the presence of a ‘bug’, logic or syntax error in code.

 


Session 1: Command Line Tools

This section covers the command line tools required to create and examine executable images from the command line.  These include:

 

       armcc          ARM C compiler.

       tcc              Thumb C compiler.

       armlink     Object code linker.

       armasm Assembler for ARM/Thumb source code.

       armsd    ARM command line debugger.

       fromelf     File format conversion tool.

 

 


Only a brief reference is made to armasm in this workbook.  Further information is available in the ADS Assembler Workbook.

 

Help is available from the command line for all of the tools covered in this session by typing the name of the tool followed by -help.

 

All the tools covered in this session are documented in the online text found under ARM Developer Suite ® Compiler, Linker and Utilities Guide.

 

 

Consider the following simple C program which calls a subroutine.  This file is provided as hello.c in c:\adsprac\intro\session1\

 

/* hello.c Example code */

 

#include <stdio.h>

#include <stdlib.h> /*for size_t*/

 

void subroutine(const char *message)

{

  printf(message);

}

 

                 

int main(void)

{

  const char *greeting = "Hello from subroutine\n";

  printf("Hello World from main\n");

  subroutine(greeting);

  printf("And Goodbye from main\n\n");

  return 0;

}

 


Exercise 1.1 - Compiling and running the example

 

Compile this program with the ARM C compiler:

 

              armcc -g hello.c

 

The C source code is compiled and an ARM ELF object file, hello.o, is created.  The compiler also automatically invokes the linker to produce an executable with the default executable filename __image.axf.

 

The -g option adds high level debugging information to the object/executable.  If –g is not specified then the program will still produce the same results when executed but it will not be possible to perform high level language debugging operations.

 

Thus this command will compile the C code, link with the default C library and produce an ARM ELF format executable called __image.axf.

 

The generated image will execute on an ARM core.
armsd runs the image using the ARMulator (ARM Instruction Set Simulator).

 

Execute this program using armsd as follows:

 

              armsd -exec __image.axf

 

This command informs the debugger to execute the image and then terminate.

 

armsd responds with:

 

Hello World from main

Hello from subroutine

And Goodbye from main

 

Program terminated normally at PC = 0x00009fb8 (_sys_exit + 0x8)

+0008 0x00009fb8: 0xef123456  V4.. :    swi      0x123456

Quitting

 


Exercise 1.2 - Compilation options

 

Different arguments can be passed to the compiler from the command line to customize the output generated.  A list of the more common options, together with their effects, can be viewed by entering armcc -help at the command line.  Some of these options are listed below:

 

   -c       Generate object code only, does not invoke the linker.

       -o <filename>   Name the generated output file as ‘filename’.

       -S       Generate an assembly language listing.

   -S -fs   Generate assembly interleaved with source code.

 

When the compiler is asked to generate a non-object output file, for example when using –c or -S, the linker is not invoked, and an executable image will not be created.  These arguments apply to both the ARM and Thumb C compilers.

 

              Use the compiler options with armcc or tcc to generate the following           output files from hello.c:

 

       image.axf   An ARM executable image.

   source.s    An ARM assembly source.

   inter.s     A listing of assembly interleaved with source code.

       thumb.axf   A Thumb executable image.

   thumb.s     A Thumb assembly source.

 

              Run the Thumb executable image using armsd, the output generated               should be the same as before.

 

              Use a suitable text editor to view the interleaved source file.

 

Note the sections of assembly source that correspond to the interleaved C source code.


Exercise 1.3 - armlink

 

In previous exercises we have seen how the compiler can be used to automatically invoke the linker to produce an executable image.  armlink can be invoked explicitly to create an executable image by linking object files with the required library files.  This exercise will use the files, main.c and sub.c which can be linked to produce a similar executable to the one seen in the previous exercises.

 

              Use the compiler to produce ARM object code files from each of the              two source files.

 

 


Remember to use the -c option to prevent automatic linking

 

 

              Use armlink main.o sub.o -o link.axf to create a new ARM            executable called link.axf

 

 

armlink is capable of linking both ARM and Thumb objects.

If the -o option is not used an executable with the default filename, __image.axf, will be created.

 

 

              Run the executable using armsd and check that the output is similar to            before.

 

The ability to link files in this way is particularly useful when link order is important, or when different C source modules have different compilation requirements It is also useful when linking with assembler object files.

 


Exercise 1.4 - fromelf

 

ARM ELF format objects and ARM ELF executable images that are produced by the compilers, assembler and/or linker can be decoded using the fromelf utility, and the output examined.  Shown below is an example using the –text option with the /c switch to produce decoded output, showing disassembled code areas, from the file hello.o:

 

  fromelf –text/c hello.o

 

Alternatively re-direct the output to another file to enable viewing with a text editor:

 

              fromelf –text/c hello.o > hello.dec

 

Use the fromelf utility to produce and view disassembled code listings from the main.o and sub.o object files.

 

A complete list of options available for ‘fromelf’ can be found from the command line using fromelf –help, or by consulting the on-line documentation.

 


The –text/c option can be replaced with the abbreviated –c switch.

 


Session 1 - Review

 

We have now seen how the command line tools can be used to compile, link and execute simple projects.

 

 

armcc      The compiler can be called with many different options.  The -g option is required to enable source level debugging.  The compiler can be used to generate executable images, object files and assembly listings.

 

 

tcc        The Thumb compiler can be used in the same way as armcc.

 

 

armasm     The assembler can be used to construct object files directly from assembly source code.

 

 

armlink    The linker can be used to produce executable images from ARM or Thumb object files.

 

 

fromelf    The ‘fromelf’ facility can be used to generate disassembled code listings from ARM or Thumb object or image files.

 

 

armsd    Can be used to execute applications from the command line.

 

 

Help is available from the command line.  Alternatively, ask an instructor or consult the online documentation for further information.

 


Session 2: CodeWarrior and AXD

In this session we will see how the CodeWarrior Integrated Development Environment can be used with AXD to create and develop projects.

 

CodeWarrior is only available on Windows platforms although AXD also exists on Unix versions of ADS.

 

Some new icons are introduced here.  These correspond to buttons which can be clicked upon within the current application.

 

Activities covered in this session are documented in the online books found under ARM Developer Suite ® AXD and armsd Debuggers Guide, in the chapters referring to AXD.

 


              Help can be accessed from within AXD by pressing F1.

 

 

Exercise 2.1 - Creating a header file

 

In this exercise, we will create a new header file using CodeWarrior’s built-in editor.

 

              Start the IDE by clicking on the CodeWarrior IDE icon in the                   Windows Start Menu.

 

              Select File ® New from the menu.

 

              Ensure the File tab is selected in the New dialog-box.

 

              i)     Select Text File.

              ii)    Click OK.

 

              Enter the following C struct definition:

 

 

/* Struct definition */

 

struct DateType

{

    int day;

    int month;

    int year;

};

 

 

              Select File® Save As from the menu.

 

              Navigate the directory structure to:                                              c:\adsprac\intro\session2\  and enter the filename                       datetype.h

 

              Click Save.  Click Yes to overwrite (if necessary).

 

You have now created a very simple header file.  This will be used later by the example program supplied: month.c.

 

              Leave the editor window open for use later in the exercise.


Exercise 2.2 - Creating a new project

 

We will now create a new project and add our files month.c and datetype.h to it

 

              Select File® New from the menu.

 

              Ensure the Project tab is selected in the New dialog-box.

 

              i)     Select ARM Executable Image.

              ii)    Enter the Project name: calendar

 

The Project tab contains the pre-defined project stationery that is available.  Note that both images and object libraries are available as well as empty projects and a makefile wizard.  Pre-defined project stationery is useful for quickly creating new projects.

 

              Enter the Project directory: c:\adsprac\intro\session2\

      Use the Set button and click Save (if required)

 

              Click OK to create the project.

 

The project window, calendar.mcp appears.  The Files tab is highlighted and DebugRel is selected as the build target by default.  Other build targets can be selected by clicking on the drop-down box.

 

The three default target variants available refer to the level of debug information contained in the resultant image.

 

Debug           Contains full debug table information and very limited optimization.

Release  No source level debug information, but full optimization.

DebugRel      A trade-off between the two.

 

It is the DebugRel variant that we shall use for the remainder of this workbook.

 


We will now add our source files to the new project.

 

              Highlight the calendar.mcp window.

 

              From the menu select Project ® Add Files…

 

              Navigate to c:\adsprac\intro\session2\

 

              Double click on month.c. An Add Files window appears, click OK.

 

              Highlight the editor window, datetype.h.

 

              From the menu select Project ® Add datetype.h to Project.  Click OK.

            

              If the editor window has been closed use Project ® Add Files… again          to locate datetype.h.

 

The Files tab of the project window now shows that datetype.h and month.c have been added to the project.  Source files in the project window can be edited by double clicking on their icons.  The Code and Data columns for month.c both contain 0 as no object code or executable image exists for the project as yet.


Exercise 2.3 - Building the project (DebugRel target)

 

              Ensure the DebugRel target is selected in the project window.

 

              From the menu select Project® Make (or press F7).

 

An Errors & Warnings window appears with the several messages, the first two of which are shown below:

 

Error   : C2285E: expected ')' or ',' - inserted ')' before ';'

month.c line 17  

 

Error   : (Serious) C2363E: member 'year' not found in 'struct DateType'

month.c line 20  

 

The lower section of the window contains a section of the code that caused the first error message.

 

              Double click on the first error message.

 

The IDE opens the editor and sets the focus on the line of code associated with the error. There is something wrong with the code; a close bracket is missing.  The line should read:

 


printf("\ne.g. 1972 02 17\n\n");

 

              Correct the error by adding the missing bracket and then save the                    updated source file.

 

              Rebuild the project (F7).

 

The Errors & Warnings window appears again. The first error message is:

 

Error   : (Serious) C2363E: member 'year' not found in 'struct DateType'

month.c line 20


 

              Double click on the first error message.

 

The editor window is opened, with focus placed on the problem line.  You will find that there is nothing wrong with the code on this line!

 

Towards the top of the file, the preprocessor directives contain a reference to the macro DATETYPE, which has not been defined in any of the source files.  Normally a command line parameter would have to be supplied to the C compiler, armcc, to specify:

 

          -D DATETYPE

 

Tools are configured graphically with CodeWarrior.  We must edit the command line arguments for this target’s settings:

 

              Close the editor window, ‘month.c’.

 

              Highlight the project window ‘calendar.mcp’.

 

              From the menu select ‘Edit® DebugRel Settings’.

 

A DebugRel Settings window appears.

 

              In the Target Settings Panels box, click ARM C Compiler (located in           the Language Settings tree).

 

Each individual build Target allows the project to be built using different tool options.

 

The ARM C Compiler panel appears.

 

              Select the Preprocessor tab.  A list of #DEFINEs appears.

              In the field below the definition list enter the following text:

 

              DATETYPE

 

              Click Add, then click OK.

 


 

 

(Note that it is also possible to enter the #DEFINE directly into the command line box displayed in the ARM C Compiler panel as –DDATETYPE)

 

              Rebuild the project by pressing F7 or selecting Project ® Make from            the menu.

 

The project window Code column now indicates that some code has been generated for our source file.

 

The project has been successfully built.  The disassembled code for this file can be examined in CodeWarrior, via the fromelf decoding utility.  CodeWarrior calls the utility and prints the output to the screen.

 

              Right-click on month.c in the project widow and select Disassemble            from the pop-up menu.

 

The disassembled code is displayed in a Disassembly window.

 

If a project is already up-to-date then nothing will be done by the IDE when it is requested to build a project. To get an explanatory message displayed when this is happening then select ‘Edit® Preferences’ from the menu. Select ‘General®Build Settings’ and set the "Show message after building up-to-date project" checkbox. Click OK to save and close the IDE Preferences window.

 


If you wish to do a forced rebuild of all of the source files then select ‘Project®Remove Object Code...’. Select ‘All Targets’ or ‘Current Target’ to delete the relevant object files.


Exercise 2.4 - Executing the example

 

              Ensure the DebugRel target is selected in the project window.

 

              From the menu select Project® Run

 


This will open AXD and run the image that the IDE has built in the instruction set simulator, ‘ARMulator’.  You will see a window similar to the one shown below:

 

 

In the center is the  Console Window where program input and output takes place.  Execution has already begun and the program is now awaiting user input.

 

              Enter today’s date in the format described, e.g. 2000 04 19

 

The program will display the dates for the following calendar month and then terminate.

All windows can be resized by clicking and dragging at the edges.  Alternatively, right click in the title area of a window and select Float within main window for greater freedom when resizing windows.

 

              Quit AXD by selecting File® Exit.

 

You can have multiple instances of AXD open, but each time it is launched from the IDE a new instance is opened; hence you can end up with a previous instance of AXD still running.  It is therefore good practice to close down AXD after each debug session is complete.


Exercise 2.5 - Debugging the example

 

              Select Project® Debug from the IDE menu.

 

AXD will load the image ready for debugging, and will have set a breakpoint on main.  The disassembled project code is visible in the Disassembly window.

 

              Select Execute® Go from the menu.

 

Execution will halt on the entry to the main function in month.c.

 

Another window, C:\adsprac\intro\session2\month.c, appears.  This contains the source code relevant to the currently executing image.

 

              Select Execute® Go from the menu.

 

You will once again be prompted to enter a date.

 

              This time enter 2000 11 30.

 

The program will terminate after it has output the set of dates for the following month.

 

              Use the scroll bar at the edge of the Console Window to view the dates          at the end of November.  You will find that there is an extra day!

 

              Reload the image into the debugger

 

              Restart the program, execution will stop at the first breakpoint.

 

              Find the function body of nextday(), by selecting Low-Level                      Symbols from the Processor Views menu and double clicking the                      nextday entry.


The order of symbol display can be chosen by right clicking within the symbol window.  Breakpoints can be set on symbols by right clicking on their name and selecting Toggle Break Point from the pop-up menu.

 

              Set a breakpoint on the switch statement on line 40 by double                     clicking in the gray region to the left of the statement.

 

The line will receive a red breakpoint marker.

 

              Resume execution and enter the date 2000 11 30 again.  The                   program will stop at the second breakpoint.

 

              Display the local variables by selecting Processor Views® Variables,            or by pressing Ctrl+F.

 

A Variables window appears.  Ensure the Local tab is selected.  The window contains our variables: daysInMonth. Its value has not been determined yet and it is currently set to 0:


 

              Click on the Global tab to display the global variables.

 

The display is updated.  The global variables, including the date struct are now visible.

 

              Click on the cross to the left of date to view the struct’s fields.


 

              Right click on the day, month and year fields in turn and select                    Format ® Decimal to change the display format of the variables:

 


 

 

              Select Execute® Step (F10) to perform the next step in the program.

 

You will note that the case statements have been skipped and that the default path will be taken.

 

As the default path assumes the month has 31 days.  This is not correct for November.  There is a fragment of code, case 11:, missing from line 51.  To rectify this permanently we would have to edit the source file.  For the purposes of this example we will modify the variable daysInMonth to produce the desired result.

 

              Double click on the breakpoint set on line 40 to remove it.

 

              Set a new breakpoint on line 58 after the block of code containing the             switch statement.

 

              Resume program execution, the debugger will stop at the new                   breakpoint.

 

              Click on the Local tab in the Variables window again. If necessary                 change the window format to Decimal.

 


You will see that the value of daysInMonth is 31, but we require it to be 30.

 

              Double click on the value to edit it and change the value to 30, then          press enter.

 

              Remove the breakpoint on line 58.

 

              Restart the program and finish executing the example.

 

Note that the output generated by the program is now correct.

 

              Quit AXD by selecting File® Exit.

 


Exercise 2.6 – Viewing registers and memory

 

              Select Project® Debug from the IDE menu.

 

AXD will load the image ready for debugging, and will have set a breakpoint on main.  The disassembled project code is visible in the Disassembly window.

 

              Select Execute® Go from the menu.

 

Execution will halt on the entry to the main function in month.c.

 

              Set a breakpoint on the printf statement on line 29 by double                     clicking in the gray region to the left of the statement.

 

              Select Execute® Go from the menu.

 

You will once again be prompted to enter a date.

 

              This time enter 2000 12 25.

 

The program will stop at the breakpoint on the printf statement.

 

              Open the Low-Level Symbols window from the Processor Views menu.               Locate the date entry in the Symbol column.

 

              Right click on the date entry and select Locate using Address from the         context menu to view the variable in memory.

 

              Right click on the highlighted values in the Memory window and select             Format ® Other ® Size 32 ® Decimal

 

              Note how the highlighted word and the two successive words in                      memory correspond to the three fields in the date struct                             (26/12/2000).  See image below.

 


The memory window should appear as follows:


 

 

 

              Open the Registers window from the Processor Views menu and click           on the cross to the left of current to expand the view.

 

              Restart the program, execution will stop at the breakpoint again.

 

              Right click on the r3 register in the Register window.  Select Format           ® Decimal from the context menu to change the display format.

 

At this point in the program r3 holds the value stored in the day field of the date variable in the Memory window (The value of day is now 27 as the nextday function has been called.):

 


 

 

              Use the Go button to execute the while loop until r3 has the value 2.

 

              Double click on the highlighted value 2 in the Memory window to edit             the value.  Change it to 22 and press Enter.

 

              Use the Go button to pass through the while loop until the program           ends.

 

Note how the value entered in memory affects the value in the register r3 and the program output.

 

              Quit AXD by selecting File® Exit.

 


Exercise 2.7 - Interleaving source code

 

It is often useful to see interleaved code, i.e. the high level C code, and the low level assembled code together.  This is easily achieved in AXD.

 

              Select Project® Debug from the IDE menu.

 

              Start executing the image by selecting Execute® Go from the AXD               menu (F5).

 

The program will run to the first breakpoint at main and the source code for month.c will come into view.

 

              Right click on the source code window and select
              Interleave disassembly

 

Step through the code until you have passed the date entry point and the next      two days have been output. (F10).

 

              Quit AXD by selecting File®Exit.


Exercise 2.8 – Using the command line

 

In this exercise we will see how the tasks performed using the graphical interface can be replicated using the command line.

 

              Select Project® Debug from the IDE menu to launch AXD.

 

              Select System Views ® Command Line Interface from the menu to             open the Command Line Interface window.

 


Re-size any other windows as necessary to ensure the Console and Command Line Interface windows are in clear view.

 

              Ensure the debugger Command Line Interface window is currently in
              focus then start program execution by using the
go command at the
             
Debug > prompt.

 

      Debug > go

 

Once again execution halts on entry to main before the first instruction to be executed.

 

Set another breakpoint on line 40 of the source file by using the break command with month.c as the file context qualifier, then resume program execution:

 

      Debug > break month.c|40

      Debug > go

 

              Enter the date 2000 11 30 in the Console window when prompted.

 

Execution will stop at the breakpoint.  Now check the values of the program variables:

 

           Debug > print daysInMonth dec

 

              Note the value of daysInMonth is zero as it is a static variable and              has not yet been initialized.

 

              The dec part of the print command specifies the format of the output          generated.


Change the default output format of the debugger using the format command:

 

           Debug > format dec

 

Check the values of the program variables:

 

           Debug > print date.day

           Debug > print date.month

           Debug > print date.year

 

Remove the breakpoint on line 40 using the unbreak command (you can find the reference for the breakpoint you need using the break command which will print a list of current breakpoints):

 

      Debug > unbreak #2

 

Set another breakpoint immediately after the switch statement then resume program execution:

 

      Debug > break month.c|58

      Debug > go

 

Check the value of the daysInMonth variable:

 

           Debug > print daysInMonth

 

Correct the value from 31 to 30 using the let command:

 

           Debug > let daysInMonth 30

 

Use the go command to pass through the while loop until the output displays the date 2000 12  3

 

      Debug > go

 


Use the memory command to view the date variable in memory.

 

      Debug > memory @date +0xc 32

 

              The +0xc argument specifies how many bytes of memory are to be          displayed. 32 specifies the memory display format in bits,

 

Note how the successive words in memory correspond to the fields in the date struct.

 

Use the step command to execute the next instruction:

 

      Debug > step

 

Examine the contents of the current registers:

 

      Debug > registers current

 

Note how the values in r0 and r1 correspond to the variables that were used to evaluate the if statement in the previous instruction.

 

Remove the breakpoint on line 58 and resume program execution

 

      Debug > unbreak #2

      Debug > go

 

The program terminates normally.

 

              Check the output is correct in the Console window then quit the                      debugger to finish the exercise.

 


Exercise 2.9 – Using script files in AXD

 

In this exercise we will see how multiple commands can be combined in a script file to control execution within the debugger.

 

Consider the file month.txt found in c:\adsprac\intro\session2\:

 

go

break month.c|40

go

print daysInMonth dec

format dec

print date.day

print date.month

print date.year

unbreak #2

break month.c|58

go

print daysInMonth

let daysInMonth 30

go

memory @date +0xc 32

step

registers current

unbreak #2

go

 

The file consists of a simple selection of commands which will perform the same task that was performed in the previous exercise.

 

              Select Project® Debug from the IDE menu to launch AXD.

 

              Ensure the debugger Command Window is currently in focus then                   invoke the script file by using the obey command.

 

      Debug: obey c:\adsprac\intro\session2\month.txt

 

              Enter the date 2000 11 30 in the Console window when prompted.

 

When the program has terminated use the scroll bar on the right hand side of the Command Line window to view the values of the variables displayed by the script file.

 

              Check the output is correct in the Console window then quit the                      debugger to finish the exercise.


Session 2 - Review

 

We have now seen how the IDE can be used to create source files and create projects and also how to add source files to projects.

 

The IDE allows automatic invoking of the compiler and linker to generate executable images.

 

The IDE includes a powerful customizable editor that can be invoked by clicking on a filename from a project, or a compilation warning or error message.

 

A complete range of debugging facilities is available within AXD.  Consult the online documentation for complete information.

 

路过

鸡蛋

鲜花

握手

雷人

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