Diff for /wikisrc/examples/netbsd_assembly.mdwn between versions 1.2 and 1.3

version 1.2, 2012/02/05 07:14:36 version 1.3, 2018/10/13 08:35:49
Line 27  The i386 assembly language is either AT& Line 27  The i386 assembly language is either AT&
   
 ##   nasm   ##   nasm 
   
 NASM (the Netwide Assembler) is a x86 assembler that uses the Intel syntax. It is easily available via [devel/nasm](http://pkgsrc.se/devel/nasm#main).   NASM (the Netwide Assembler) is an x86 assembler that uses the Intel syntax. It is easily available via [devel/nasm](http://pkgsrc.se/devel/nasm#main). 
   
 You can also use [devel/yasm](http://pkgsrc.se/devel/yasm#main) with [devel/nasm](http://pkgsrc.se/devel/nasm#main) syntax.   You can also use [devel/yasm](http://pkgsrc.se/devel/yasm#main) with [devel/nasm](http://pkgsrc.se/devel/nasm#main) syntax. 
   
Line 69  You can also use [devel/yasm](http://pkg Line 69  You can also use [devel/yasm](http://pkg
   
 ###   How to compile and link   ###   How to compile and link 
   
 To use the above codes you need to compile and then link them:   To use the above code you need to compile and then link it: 
           
     $ nasm -f elf hello.asm      $ nasm -f elf hello.asm
     $ ld -o hello hello.o      $ ld -o hello hello.o
Line 81  To use the above codes you need to compi Line 81  To use the above codes you need to compi
   
 _the portable GNU assembler_  _the portable GNU assembler_
   
 It uses AT&T syntax and designed after the 4.2BSD assembler. You can use it on many CPU architectures.   It uses AT&T syntax and is designed after the 4.2BSD assembler. You can use it on many CPU architectures. 
   
 Example:   Example: 
           

Removed from v.1.2  
changed lines
  Added in v.1.3


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