Copyright 2001, HP Computer Corporation. This is the README.txt file that accompanies the source release of Javafe, Escjava, Rcc, Houdini, and Simplify. This README.txt file will refer to these collections of sources as "envelopes", to avoid confusion with several other meanings of "packages". Note that the sources are provided pretty much as they existed at HP SRC in November 2001. Surely, the envelopes contain some dead code and other files that may not be up-to-date. Some documentation and readme files may be confusing, incomplete, or just entirely wrong. The tools could be built at HP SRC under Tru64 Unix at the time of this source release, but are likely to require tweaking before they would build on other platforms. Nevertheless, the hope is that the sources will still be more useful in this state than they would have been had they not been released at all. Although HP does not promise to support the sources, you may attempt to send questions to firstname.lastname@example.org. Here are some general descriptions of the envelopes and how to build them. If you use more than one envelope, it is assumed that you install them as subdirectories of the same directory (for example, you may copy them as ~/proj/Javafe, ~/proj/Escjava, etc.). * Javafe This is the Java front end that ESC/Java and Rcc use. In addition to parsing and type checking Java, it allows subclasses to extend Java with annotations, like those in ESC/Java. How to do this may be documented in various files. You can also look at the code in the Escjava and Rcc envelopes (for example, Escjava/java/escjava/Main.java) to see how ESC/Java and Rcc build on top of Javafe. First, you need to change the JDKBINARIES variable in Javafe/setup to point to your local Java runtime library, typically a file called rt.jar. Then, to build Javafe at HP SRC, do: tru64> cd Javafe tru64> source setup tru64> gnumake javafe zip Your mileage may vary elsewhere. You will also want to run the Javafe regression tests: tru64> cd Javafe tru64> source setup tru64> gnumake javafe runtest At HP SRC, this yields no errors; errors reported when trying this elsewhere could be indicative of build problems rather than problems in the Javafe source. The Javafe sources are annotated with ESC/Java annotations. You can therefore use ESC/Java to find errors in any changes you make to Javafe. To run ESC/Java on all of the Javafe sources, do: tru64> cd Javafe tru64> source setup tru64> gnumake javafe esc The Javafe envelope also contains the sources for some other useful Java tools, see the Javafe/java/jtools directory. * Escjava This is the envelope containing the ESC/Java extensions of Javafe. To build all of ESC/Java, you need to build the Javafe (see above), Escjava, and Simplify (see below) envelopes. If you have no interest in modifying the theorem prover, Simplify, you can simply build Javafe and Escjava. To build Escjava at HP SRC, do: tru64> cd Escjava tru64> source setup tru64> gnumake escjava zip Your mileage may vary elsewhere. You will also want to run the Escjava regression tests: tru64> cd Escjava tru64> source setup tru64> gnumake escjava runtest This will report some errors, if they occur, but you will also need to study the output manually to see if any of the numbered tests failed. If a numbered test fails, the word "Failed" will appear on the line after the test number. The regression test harness uses various Unix command-line tools, which may require some porting effort on non-Tru64 platforms; you probably do want to invest this effort. If you add functionality to ESC/Java, you'll want to add appropriate regression tests; see the "rtestall" script and "alltests" file in the Escjava/java/escjava/test directory (note also that this is the main Escjava regression test directory, whereas Escjava/test only contains a few tests). If you add command-line switches, you'll want to document these in Escjava/java/escjava/escjava.mtex. To convert this file into both the Unix man format and HTML format, use the "mtex" tool, which you can download from https://research.compaq.com/SRC/software. The Escjava/release directory contains the files going into a recent binary release of ESC/Java. If you want to the larger set of .spec files that are available as an optional part of the binary release, you'll have to get them from there (because getting those files requires you to be a Licensee in good standing under the Sun Community Source License). If you do this, or if you have your own directory of specification files, you may want to change the definition of JDKSPEC_ROOT in the Escjava/setup file. If you want to run ESC/Java with the predicate abstraction options to infer loop invariants, see the comments about jMocha in the Escjava/setup file. By the way, the Escjava/java/instrumenter directory contains some files that once were used in a source-to-source convertion of many ESC/Java annotations into run-time checks. The code is probably out of date with respect to the other source and ESC/Java's current annotation language, but the sources may be a good starting point for an effort to do this. * Rcc This envelope contains the Race Condition Checker for Java. Building it requires the Javafe envelope (see above). At HP SRC, you would then build Rcc as follows: tru64> cd Rcc tru64> source setup tru64> gnumake rcc Your mileage may vary elsewhere. To run the regression test suite, do: tru64> cd Rcc tru64> source setup tru64> gnumake rcc runtest * Houdini This is an annotation assistant for ESC/Java. Building it requires the Javafe (see above), Escjava (see above), and Simplify (see below) envelopes. At HP SRC, you would then build Houdini as follows: tru64> cd Houdini tru64> source setup tru64> gnumake houdini Your mileage may vary elsewhere. Note, the Escjava envelope contains some files in its subdirectories "java/escwizard" and "java/houdini". The first of these is an old annotation assistant for ESC/Java, whose code is probably out of date with the rest of the sources, and you probably wouldn't want to run it anyway. The second of these directories contains some sources that may possibly be used by the Houdini envelope, and probably also contains some files that may have the appearance of being "the" Houdini. Don't be fooled by these directories; instead, start here in the Houdini envelope. The Houdini tool * Simplify This envelope contains the sources for the theorem prover Simplify, which is used by the ESC/Java and Houdini tools. Simplify is written in Modula-3, so you need a Modula-3 building environment, which you can download from the net, for example from HP SRC. The Simplify envelope contains 4 packages (1 or 2 of which may possibly be part of your Modula-3 installation already). Simplify add these 4 packages to your Modula-3 environment and build them (using "m3build", if you use SRC Modula-3). We're interested in hearing about your use of the sources and tools described in this file. You may also be interested in inquiring about ways of incorporating extensions you have built into a possible future release or update of the above and other sources. Feel free to communicate with researchers who developed these tools by sending mail to email@example.com.