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c) You must cause the whole of the work to be
licensed at no charge to all third parties under the
terms of this License.
d) If afacility in the modified Library refers to a
function or atable of data to be supplied by an
application program that uses the facility, other than
as an argument passed when the facility is invoked,
then you must make a good faith effort to ensure
that, in the event an application does not supply
such function or table, the facility still operates,
and performs whatever part of its purpose remains
meaningful.
(For example, afunction in a library to compute
square roots has a purpose that is entirely well-
defined independent of the application. Therefore,
Subsection 2d requires that any application-supplied
function or table used by this function must be
optional: if the application does not supply it, the
square root function must still compute square
roots.)
These requirements apply to the modified work as
awhole. If identifiable sections of that work are not
derived from the Library, and can be reasonably
considered independent and separate works in
themselves, then this License, and its terms, do not
apply to those sections when you distribute them as
separate works. But when you distribute the same
sections as part of awhole which is awork based
on the Library, the distribution of the whole must be
on the terms of this License, whose permissions for
other licensees extend to the entire whole, and thus
to each and every part regardless of who wrote it.
Thus, it is not the intent of this section to claim rights
or contest your rights to work written entirely by you;
rather, the intent is to exercise the right to control the
distribution of derivative or collective works based on
the Library.
In addition, mere aggregation of another work not
based on the Library with the Library (or with awork
based on the Library) on avolume of a storage or
distribution medium does not bring the other work
under the scope of this License.
3. You may opt to apply the terms of the ordinary
GNU General Public License instead of this License to
a given copy of the Library. To do this, you must alter
all the notices that refer to this License, so that they
refer to the ordinary GNU General Public License,
version 2, instead of to this License. (If a newer
version than version 2 of the ordinary GNU General
Public License has appeared, then you can specify
that version instead if you Wish.) Do not make any
other change in these notices.
Once this change is made in agiven copy, it is
irreversible for that copy, so the ordinary GNU
General Public License applies to all subsequent
copies and derivative works made from that copy.
This option is useful when you wish to copy part of
the code of the Library into a program that is not a
library.
14
4. You may copy and distribute the Library (or a
portion or derivative of it, under Section 2) in object
code or executable form under the terms of Sections
1 and 2 above provided that you accompany it with
the complete corresponding machine-readable
source code, which must be distributed under the
terms of Sections 1 and 2 above on a medium
customarily used for software interchange.
If distribution of object code is made by offering
access to copy from a designated place, then offering
equivalent access to copy the source code from the
same place satisfies the requirement to distribute
the source code, even though third parties are not
compelled to copy the source along with the object
code.
5. A program that contains no derivative of any
portion of the Library, but is designed to work with
the Library by being compiled or linked with it, is
called a "work that uses the Library". Such awork, in
isolation, is not a derivative work of the Library, and
therefore falls outside the scope of this License.
However, linking a "work that uses the Library" with
the Library creates an executable that is aderivative
of the Library (because it contains portions of the
Library), rather than a "work that uses the library".
The executable is therefore covered by this License.
Section 6 states terms for distribution of such
executables.
When a "work that uses the Library" uses material
from a header file that is part of the Library, the
object code for the work may be a derivative work
of the Library even though the source code is not.
Whether this is true is especially significant if the
work can be linked without the Library, or if the work
is itself a library. The threshold for this to be true is
not precisely defined by law.
If such an object file uses only numerical parameters,
data structure layouts and accessors, and small
macros and small inline functions (ten lines or less in
length), then the use of the object file is unrestricted,
regardless of whether it is legally a derivative work.
(Executables containing this object code plus
portions of the Library will still fall under Section 6.)
Otherwise, if the work is a derivative of the Library,
you may distribute the object code for the work under
the terms of Section 6. Any executables containing
that work also fall under Section 6, whether or not
they are linked directly with the Library itself.
6. As an exception to the Sections above, you may
also combine or link a "work that uses the Library"
with the Library to produce a work containing
portions of the Library, and distribute that work
under terms of your choice, provided that the terms
permit modification of the work for the customer's
own use and reverse engineering for debugging such
modifications.
You must give prominent notice with each copy of
the work that the Library is used in it and that the
c) You must cause the whole of the work to be
licensed at no charge to all third parties under the
terms of this License.
d) If afacility in the modified Library refers to a
function or atable of data to be supplied by an
application program that uses the facility, other than
as an argument passed when the facility is invoked,
then you must make a good faith effort to ensure
that, in the event an application does not supply
such function or table, the facility still operates,
and performs whatever part of its purpose remains
meaningful.
(For example, afunction in a library to compute
square roots has a purpose that is entirely well-
defined independent of the application. Therefore,
Subsection 2d requires that any application-supplied
function or table used by this function must be
optional: if the application does not supply it, the
square root function must still compute square
roots.)
These requirements apply to the modified work as
awhole. If identifiable sections of that work are not
derived from the Library, and can be reasonably
considered independent and separate works in
themselves, then this License, and its terms, do not
apply to those sections when you distribute them as
separate works. But when you distribute the same
sections as part of awhole which is awork based
on the Library, the distribution of the whole must be
on the terms of this License, whose permissions for
other licensees extend to the entire whole, and thus
to each and every part regardless of who wrote it.
Thus, it is not the intent of this section to claim rights
or contest your rights to work written entirely by you;
rather, the intent is to exercise the right to control the
distribution of derivative or collective works based on
the Library.
In addition, mere aggregation of another work not
based on the Library with the Library (or with awork
based on the Library) on avolume of a storage or
distribution medium does not bring the other work
under the scope of this License.
3. You may opt to apply the terms of the ordinary
GNU General Public License instead of this License to
a given copy of the Library. To do this, you must alter
all the notices that refer to this License, so that they
refer to the ordinary GNU General Public License,
version 2, instead of to this License. (If a newer
version than version 2 of the ordinary GNU General
Public License has appeared, then you can specify
that version instead if you Wish.) Do not make any
other change in these notices.
Once this change is made in agiven copy, it is
irreversible for that copy, so the ordinary GNU
General Public License applies to all subsequent
copies and derivative works made from that copy.
This option is useful when you wish to copy part of
the code of the Library into a program that is not a
library.
14
4. You may copy and distribute the Library (or a
portion or derivative of it, under Section 2) in object
code or executable form under the terms of Sections
1 and 2 above provided that you accompany it with
the complete corresponding machine-readable
source code, which must be distributed under the
terms of Sections 1 and 2 above on a medium
customarily used for software interchange.
If distribution of object code is made by offering
access to copy from a designated place, then offering
equivalent access to copy the source code from the
same place satisfies the requirement to distribute
the source code, even though third parties are not
compelled to copy the source along with the object
code.
5. A program that contains no derivative of any
portion of the Library, but is designed to work with
the Library by being compiled or linked with it, is
called a "work that uses the Library". Such awork, in
isolation, is not a derivative work of the Library, and
therefore falls outside the scope of this License.
However, linking a "work that uses the Library" with
the Library creates an executable that is aderivative
of the Library (because it contains portions of the
Library), rather than a "work that uses the library".
The executable is therefore covered by this License.
Section 6 states terms for distribution of such
executables.
When a "work that uses the Library" uses material
from a header file that is part of the Library, the
object code for the work may be a derivative work
of the Library even though the source code is not.
Whether this is true is especially significant if the
work can be linked without the Library, or if the work
is itself a library. The threshold for this to be true is
not precisely defined by law.
If such an object file uses only numerical parameters,
data structure layouts and accessors, and small
macros and small inline functions (ten lines or less in
length), then the use of the object file is unrestricted,
regardless of whether it is legally a derivative work.
(Executables containing this object code plus
portions of the Library will still fall under Section 6.)
Otherwise, if the work is a derivative of the Library,
you may distribute the object code for the work under
the terms of Section 6. Any executables containing
that work also fall under Section 6, whether or not
they are linked directly with the Library itself.
6. As an exception to the Sections above, you may
also combine or link a "work that uses the Library"
with the Library to produce a work containing
portions of the Library, and distribute that work
under terms of your choice, provided that the terms
permit modification of the work for the customer's
own use and reverse engineering for debugging such
modifications.
You must give prominent notice with each copy of
the work that the Library is used in it and that the

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