/* Numeric release version identifier:
* MNNFFPPS: major minor fix patch status
* The status nibble has one of the values 0 for development, 1 to e for betas
* 1 to 14, and f for release. The patch level is exactly that.
* For example:
* 0.9.3-dev 0x00903000
* 0.9.3-beta1 0x00903001
* 0.9.3-beta2-dev 0x00903002
* 0.9.3-beta2 0x00903002 (same as ...beta2-dev)
* 0.9.3 0x0090300f
* 0.9.3a 0x0090301f
* 0.9.4 0x0090400f
* 1.2.3z 0x102031af
* For continuity reasons (because 0.9.5 is already out, and is coded
* 0x00905100), between 0.9.5 and 0.9.6 the coding of the patch level
* part is slightly different, by setting the highest bit. This means
* that 0.9.5a looks like this: 0x0090581f. At 0.9.6, we can start
* with 0x0090600S...
* (Prior to 0.9.3-dev a different scheme was used: 0.9.2b is 0x0922.)
* (Prior to 0.9.5a beta1, a different scheme was used: MMNNFFRBB for
* major minor fix final patch/beta)
#define OPENSSL_VERSION_NUMBER 0x1000107fL
#define OPENSSL_VERSION_TEXT "OpenSSL 1.0.1g-fips 7 Apr 2014"
#define OPENSSL_VERSION_TEXT "OpenSSL 1.0.1g 7 Apr 2014"
#define OPENSSL_VERSION_PTEXT " part of " OPENSSL_VERSION_TEXT
/* The macros below are to be used for shared library (.so, .dll, ...)
* versioning. That kind of versioning works a bit differently between
* operating systems. The most usual scheme is to set a major and a minor
* number, and have the runtime loader check that the major number is equal
* to what it was at application link time, while the minor number has to
* be greater or equal to what it was at application link time. With this
* scheme, the version number is usually part of the file name, like this:
* Some unixen also make a softlink with the major verson number only:
* On Tru64 and IRIX 6.x it works a little bit differently. There, the
* shared library version is stored in the file, and is actually a series
* of versions, separated by colons. The rightmost version present in the
* library when linking an application is stored in the application to be
* matched at run time. When the application is run, a check is done to
* see if the library version stored in the application matches any of the
* versions in the version string of the library itself.
* This version string can be constructed in any way, depending on what
* kind of matching is desired. However, to implement the same scheme as
* the one used in the other unixen, all compatible versions, from lowest
* to highest, should be part of the string. Consecutive builds would
* give the following versions strings:
* Notice how version 4 is completely incompatible with version, and
* therefore give the breach you can see.
* There may be other schemes as well that I haven't yet discovered.
* So, here's the way it works here: first of all, the library version
* number doesn't need at all to match the overall OpenSSL version.
* However, it's nice and more understandable if it actually does.
* The current library version is stored in the macro SHLIB_VERSION_NUMBER,
* which is just a piece of text in the format "M.m.e" (Major, minor, edit).
* For the sake of Tru64, IRIX, and any other OS that behaves in similar ways,
* we need to keep a history of version numbers, which is done in the
* macro SHLIB_VERSION_HISTORY. The numbers are separated by colons and
* should only keep the versions that are binary compatible with the current.
#define SHLIB_VERSION_HISTORY ""
#define SHLIB_VERSION_NUMBER "1.0.0"
#endif /* HEADER_OPENSSLV_H */