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Old 04-24-2007, 05:53 AM   #1
The-herod
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Search for a good asm environment (+debugging)


Hello,
I'm searching for a good assembly environment, which includes a debugger that can show the stacks, the registers (including the flags) and the memory (by an address). Something like TASM will be wonderfull, But I don't mind to combine several programs either...
I tried to install ald, but the installation made me some troubles. Considering the fact that ald is pretty old, is it worth to fight with?

Does someone knows about another program? I would rather something more "graphical", like TASM, but a console-environment program like ald will be good too.

P.S.
Under Linux I can't compile a code that TASM succeeded to compile. Is it because of the difference between AT&T AND Intel syntax?

Thanks a lot!
 
Old 04-24-2007, 06:09 AM   #2
introuble
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My recommends:
Code:
vim
the gnu assembler (as/gas)
ld
gdb
 
Old 04-24-2007, 06:53 AM   #3
The-herod
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I'll try it. Thanks!
 
Old 04-24-2007, 08:00 AM   #4
Dox Systems - Brian
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Quote:
Originally Posted by The-herod
Does someone knows about another program? I would rather something more "graphical", like TASM
When did TASM become graphical? That's pretty cool!
 
Old 04-24-2007, 10:21 AM   #5
tduglas
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If you want a GUI debugger, you can use Kdbg or ddd.
Tasm uses intel syntax+some extensions developed by b0rland. There are some x86 assemblers in linux, which support intel syntax. Just search in your distribution repository.

By the way, are there any converters between AT&T and Intel syntaxes listings?
 
Old 04-25-2007, 03:37 PM   #6
indienick
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I'm sure there are, but if there aren't, it shouldn't be that hard to write one as a one- or two-line sed/awk script.

EDIT: I've gotten MicroLabs PIC processing IDE to work in Wine without any configuration.

Last edited by indienick; 04-25-2007 at 04:40 PM.
 
Old 04-26-2007, 09:48 AM   #7
The-herod
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Quote:
Originally Posted by tduglas
If you want a GUI debugger, you can use Kdbg or ddd.
Tasm uses intel syntax+some extensions developed by b0rland. There are some x86 assemblers in linux, which support intel syntax. Just search in your distribution repository.

By the way, are there any converters between AT&T and Intel syntaxes listings?
Thanks, I'll check Kdbg, I don't like ddd...
Do you mean something like Intel2GAS?

Last edited by The-herod; 04-26-2007 at 09:50 AM.
 
  


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