Use __syscall_error.
authordrepper <drepper>
Tue, 24 Aug 1999 20:59:51 +0000 (20:59 +0000)
committerdrepper <drepper>
Tue, 24 Aug 1999 20:59:51 +0000 (20:59 +0000)
sysdeps/unix/mips/sysdep.h

index 4514d07..256b0a7 100644 (file)
@@ -1,4 +1,4 @@
-/* Copyright (C) 1992, 1995, 1997 Free Software Foundation, Inc.
+/* Copyright (C) 1992, 1995, 1997, 1999 Free Software Foundation, Inc.
    This file is part of the GNU C Library.
    Contributed by Brendan Kehoe (brendan@zen.org).
 
   .ent name,0;                                                               \
   name##:
 
-/* Note that while it's better structurally, going back to call syscall_error
+/* Note that while it's better structurally, going back to call __syscall_error
    can make things confusing if you're debugging---it looks like it's jumping
    backwards into the previous fn.  */
-#ifdef __PIC__
+#ifdef PIC
  #define PSEUDO(name, syscall_name, args) \
   .align 2;                                                                  \
-  99: la t9,syscall_error;                                                   \
+  99: la t9,__syscall_error;                                                 \
   jr t9;                                                                     \
   ENTRY(name)                                                                \
   .set noreorder;                                                            \
@@ -49,7 +49,7 @@ syse1:
 #define PSEUDO(name, syscall_name, args) \
   .set noreorder;                                                            \
   .align 2;                                                                  \
-  99: j syscall_error;                                                       \
+  99: j __syscall_error;                                                             \
   ENTRY(name)                                                                \
   .set noreorder;                                                            \
   li v0, SYS_##syscall_name;                                                 \