MATLAB Compiler SDK™ enables you to create C shared libraries from MATLAB functions.
Shared libraries that use the
mxArray API have an interface
that uses C-style functions to initialize the MATLAB Runtime, load the packaged MATLAB functions into the MATLAB Runtime, and manage data that is passed between the C code and the MATLAB Runtime. For an example, see Implement a C Shared Library with a Driver Application.
|Initialize the MATLAB Runtime proxy library|
|Set up application state shared by all MATLAB Runtime instances created in current process|
|Close MATLAB Runtime-internal application state|
|Initialize MATLAB Runtime instance associated with |
|Free all resources allocated by MATLAB Runtime instance
associated with |
|Mechanism for creating identical wrapper code across all platforms|
|Determine if MATLAB Runtime has been properly initialized|
|Enable deployed applications to process graphics events, enabling figure windows to remain displayed|
|Last error message from unsuccessful function call|
|Retrieve name of log file used by MATLAB Runtime|
|Determine if MATLAB Runtime was started with instance of Java Virtual Machine (JVM)|
|Determine if |
Learn how to create a C shared library.
Use the command-line compiler to create C/C++ shared libraries.
Call a C shared library built with MATLAB Compiler SDK from a C driver application.
Use one or more MATLAB Compiler SDK generated C shared libraries in your C application.
Use MATLAB Compiler SDK API functions for C/C++ to assimilate shared libraries in driver code.
Compile the C driver code and shared libraries, and test the C application.
Use multiple generated shared libraries in a single C/C++ application.
Write deployable C++ applications specifically for macOS.
Install, configure, and uninstall MATLAB Runtime.
Define paths for machines where you want to run applications generated with MATLAB Compiler™ or MATLAB Compiler SDK.
Set MATLAB Runtime options, such as
Override the default archive embedding behavior, and use MATLAB Runtime component cache.