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Member "muscle/zlib/zlib/contrib/blast/blast.h" (21 Nov 2020, 3865 Bytes) of package /linux/privat/muscle7.62.zip:

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    1 /* blast.h -- interface for blast.c
    2   Copyright (C) 2003, 2012, 2013 Mark Adler
    3   version 1.3, 24 Aug 2013
    5   This software is provided 'as-is', without any express or implied
    6   warranty.  In no event will the author be held liable for any damages
    7   arising from the use of this software.
    9   Permission is granted to anyone to use this software for any purpose,
   10   including commercial applications, and to alter it and redistribute it
   11   freely, subject to the following restrictions:
   13   1. The origin of this software must not be misrepresented; you must not
   14      claim that you wrote the original software. If you use this software
   15      in a product, an acknowledgment in the product documentation would be
   16      appreciated but is not required.
   17   2. Altered source versions must be plainly marked as such, and must not be
   18      misrepresented as being the original software.
   19   3. This notice may not be removed or altered from any source distribution.
   21   Mark Adler    madler@alumni.caltech.edu
   22  */
   25 /*
   26  * blast() decompresses the PKWare Data Compression Library (DCL) compressed
   27  * format.  It provides the same functionality as the explode() function in
   28  * that library.  (Note: PKWare overused the "implode" verb, and the format
   29  * used by their library implode() function is completely different and
   30  * incompatible with the implode compression method supported by PKZIP.)
   31  *
   32  * The binary mode for stdio functions should be used to assure that the
   33  * compressed data is not corrupted when read or written.  For example:
   34  * fopen(..., "rb") and fopen(..., "wb").
   35  */
   38 typedef unsigned (*blast_in)(void *how, unsigned char **buf);
   39 typedef int (*blast_out)(void *how, unsigned char *buf, unsigned len);
   40 /* Definitions for input/output functions passed to blast().  See below for
   41  * what the provided functions need to do.
   42  */
   45 int blast(blast_in infun, void *inhow, blast_out outfun, void *outhow,
   46           unsigned *left, unsigned char **in);
   47 /* Decompress input to output using the provided infun() and outfun() calls.
   48  * On success, the return value of blast() is zero.  If there is an error in
   49  * the source data, i.e. it is not in the proper format, then a negative value
   50  * is returned.  If there is not enough input available or there is not enough
   51  * output space, then a positive error is returned.
   52  *
   53  * The input function is invoked: len = infun(how, &buf), where buf is set by
   54  * infun() to point to the input buffer, and infun() returns the number of
   55  * available bytes there.  If infun() returns zero, then blast() returns with
   56  * an input error.  (blast() only asks for input if it needs it.)  inhow is for
   57  * use by the application to pass an input descriptor to infun(), if desired.
   58  *
   59  * If left and in are not NULL and *left is not zero when blast() is called,
   60  * then the *left bytes are *in are consumed for input before infun() is used.
   61  *
   62  * The output function is invoked: err = outfun(how, buf, len), where the bytes
   63  * to be written are buf[0..len-1].  If err is not zero, then blast() returns
   64  * with an output error.  outfun() is always called with len <= 4096.  outhow
   65  * is for use by the application to pass an output descriptor to outfun(), if
   66  * desired.
   67  *
   68  * If there is any unused input, *left is set to the number of bytes that were
   69  * read and *in points to them.  Otherwise *left is set to zero and *in is set
   70  * to NULL.  If left or in are NULL, then they are not set.
   71  *
   72  * The return codes are:
   73  *
   74  *   2:  ran out of input before completing decompression
   75  *   1:  output error before completing decompression
   76  *   0:  successful decompression
   77  *  -1:  literal flag not zero or one
   78  *  -2:  dictionary size not in 4..6
   79  *  -3:  distance is too far back
   80  *
   81  * At the bottom of blast.c is an example program that uses blast() that can be
   82  * compiled to produce a command-line decompression filter by defining TEST.
   83  */