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SIZE(1)			     GNU Development Tools		       SIZE(1)

NAME
       size - list section sizes and total size	of binary files

SYNOPSIS
       size [-A|-B|-G|--format=compatibility]
	    [--help]
	    [-d|-o|-x|--radix=number]
	    [--common]
	    [-t|--totals]
	    [--target=bfdname] [-V|--version]
	    [objfile...]

DESCRIPTION
       The GNU size utility lists the section sizes and	the total size for
       each of the binary files	objfile	on its argument	list.  By default, one
       line of output is generated for each file or each module	if the file is
       an archive.

       objfile... are the files	to be examined.	 If none are specified,	the
       file "a.out" will be used instead.

OPTIONS
       The command-line	options	have the following meanings:

       -A
       -B
       -G
       --format=compatibility
	   Using one of	these options, you can choose whether the output from
	   GNU size resembles output from System V size	(using -A, or
	   --format=sysv), or Berkeley size (using -B, or --format=berkeley).
	   The default is the one-line format similar to Berkeley's.
	   Alternatively, you can choose the GNU format	output (using -G, or
	   --format=gnu), this is similar to Berkeley's	output format, but
	   sizes are counted differently.

	   Here	is an example of the Berkeley (default)	format of output from
	   size:

		   $ size --format=Berkeley ranlib size
		      text    data     bss     dec     hex filename
		    294880   81920   11592  388392   5ed28 ranlib
		    294880   81920   11888  388688   5ee50 size

	   The Berkeley	style output counts read only data in the "text"
	   column, not in the "data" column, the "dec" and "hex" columns both
	   display the sum of the "text", "data", and "bss" columns in decimal
	   and hexadecimal respectively.

	   The GNU format counts read only data	in the "data" column, not the
	   "text" column, and only displays the	sum of the "text", "data", and
	   "bss" columns once, in the "total" column.  The --radix option can
	   be used to change the number	base for all columns.  Here is the
	   same	data displayed with GNU	conventions:

		   $ size --format=GNU ranlib size
			 text	    data	bss	 total filename
		       279880	   96920      11592	388392 ranlib
		       279880	   96920      11888	388688 size

	   This	is the same data, but displayed	closer to System V
	   conventions:

		   $ size --format=SysV	ranlib size
		   ranlib  :
		   section	   size		addr
		   .text	 294880		8192
		   .data	  81920	      303104
		   .bss		  11592	      385024
		   Total	 388392

		   size	 :
		   section	   size		addr
		   .text	 294880		8192
		   .data	  81920	      303104
		   .bss		  11888	      385024
		   Total	 388688

       --help
	   Show	a summary of acceptable	arguments and options.

       -d
       -o
       -x
       --radix=number
	   Using one of	these options, you can control whether the size	of
	   each	section	is given in decimal (-d, or --radix=10); octal (-o, or
	   --radix=8); or hexadecimal (-x, or --radix=16).  In --radix=number,
	   only	the three values (8, 10, 16) are supported.  The total size is
	   always given	in two radices;	decimal	and hexadecimal	for -d or -x
	   output, or octal and	hexadecimal if you're using -o.

       --common
	   Print total size of common symbols in each file.  When using
	   Berkeley or GNU format these	are included in	the bss	size.

       -t
       --totals
	   Show	totals of all objects listed (Berkeley or GNU format mode
	   only).

       --target=bfdname
	   Specify that	the object-code	format for objfile is bfdname.	This
	   option may not be necessary;	size can automatically recognize many
	   formats.

       -V
       --version
	   Display the version number of size.

       @file
	   Read	command-line options from file.	 The options read are inserted
	   in place of the original @file option.  If file does	not exist, or
	   cannot be read, then	the option will	be treated literally, and not
	   removed.

	   Options in file are separated by whitespace.	 A whitespace
	   character may be included in	an option by surrounding the entire
	   option in either single or double quotes.  Any character (including
	   a backslash)	may be included	by prefixing the character to be
	   included with a backslash.  The file	may itself contain additional
	   @file options; any such options will	be processed recursively.

SEE ALSO
       ar(1), objdump(1), readelf(1), and the Info entries for binutils.

COPYRIGHT
       Copyright (c) 1991-2019 Free Software Foundation, Inc.

       Permission is granted to	copy, distribute and/or	modify this document
       under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License, Version 1.3 or
       any later version published by the Free Software	Foundation; with no
       Invariant Sections, with	no Front-Cover Texts, and with no Back-Cover
       Texts.  A copy of the license is	included in the	section	entitled "GNU
       Free Documentation License".

binutils-2.33.1			  2019-10-12			       SIZE(1)

NAME | SYNOPSIS | DESCRIPTION | OPTIONS | SEE ALSO | COPYRIGHT

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