Node: Getting Started, Next: What is GNU Fortran?, Previous: Funding GNU Fortran, Up: Top
If you don't need help getting started reading the portions of this manual that are most important to you, you should skip this portion of the manual.
If you are new to compilers, especially Fortran compilers, or new to how compilers are structured under UNIX and UNIX-like systems, you'll want to see What is GNU Fortran?.
If you are new to GNU compilers, or have used only one GNU
compiler in the past and not had to delve into how it lets
you manage various versions and configurations of
you should see G77 and GCC.
Everyone except experienced
g77 users should
see Invoking G77.
If you're acquainted with previous versions of
you should see News About GNU Fortran.
Further, if you've actually used previous versions of
especially if you've written or modified Fortran code to
be compiled by previous versions of
should see Changes.
If you intend to write or otherwise compile code that is not already strictly conforming ANSI FORTRAN 77--and this is probably everyone--you should see Language.
If you run into trouble getting Fortran code to compile,
link, run, or work properly, you might find answers
if you see Debugging and Interfacing,
see Collected Fortran Wisdom,
and see Trouble.
You might also find that the problems you are encountering
are bugs in
g77--see Bugs, for information on
reporting them, after reading the other material.
If you need further help with
g77, or with
freely redistributable software in general,
If you would like to help the
see Funding GNU Fortran, for information on
helping financially, and see Projects, for information
on helping in other ways.
If you're generally curious about the future of
g77, see Projects.
If you're curious about its past,
and see Funding GNU Fortran.
To see a few of the questions maintainers of
and that you might be able to answer,
see Open Questions.