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-The public interface is described in 'libvirt.mli'. You may prefer to
-do 'make doc' at the top level source directory and then read the HTML
-documentation starting at html/index.html.
-'libvirt.ml' describes how OCaml functions map to C functions.
-'libvirt_c*.c' are the C functions which map OCaml objects to C
-objects and vice versa (see next section).
-The C bindings in 'libvirt_c.c' are now generated automatically by a
-Perl script called 'generator.pl'. You do not normally need to run
-this script, but you may need to if you want to extend libvirt
-The majority of the functions are now generated automatically, but
-there are a few one-off bindings (eg. one-of-a-type functions,
-functions with particularly complex mappings). Our eventual aim to is
-autogenerate as much as possible. Use 'make autostatus' in this
-directory to find out how we're doing.
-The generated 'libvirt_c.c' #includes some other C files in this
- #include "libvirt_c_prologue.c"
- A prologue that prototypes some static functions which are defined
- in the epilogue (see below), and provides some general macros.
- #include "libvirt_c_oneoffs.c"
- One-off bindings: Bindings which are too specialised or one-of-a-kind
- to be worth generating automatically.
- [Followed by generated bindings, then ...]
- #include "libvirt_c_epilogue.c"
- An epilogue which defines some standard static functions (eg.) for
- wrapping and unwrapping libvirt objects.
-The key to understanding the generator is to look at the generated
-code (libvirt_c.c) first, and go from there back to parts of the