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// Copyright 2011 The Go Authors. All rights reserved.
// Use of this source code is governed by a BSD-style
// license that can be found in the LICENSE file.
// Code generated by mkalldocs.sh; DO NOT EDIT.
// Edit the documentation in other files and rerun mkalldocs.sh to generate this one.
// Go is a tool for managing Go source code.
//
// Usage:
//
// go <command> [arguments]
//
// The commands are:
//
// bug start a bug report
// build compile packages and dependencies
// clean remove object files and cached files
// doc show documentation for package or symbol
// env print Go environment information
// fix update packages to use new APIs
// fmt gofmt (reformat) package sources
// generate generate Go files by processing source
// get add dependencies to current module and install them
// install compile and install packages and dependencies
// list list packages or modules
// mod module maintenance
// run compile and run Go program
// test test packages
// tool run specified go tool
// version print Go version
// vet report likely mistakes in packages
//
// Use "go help <command>" for more information about a command.
//
// Additional help topics:
//
// buildconstraint build constraints
// buildmode build modes
// c calling between Go and C
// cache build and test caching
// environment environment variables
// filetype file types
// go.mod the go.mod file
// gopath GOPATH environment variable
// gopath-get legacy GOPATH go get
// goproxy module proxy protocol
// importpath import path syntax
// modules modules, module versions, and more
// module-get module-aware go get
// module-auth module authentication using go.sum
// packages package lists and patterns
// private configuration for downloading non-public code
// testflag testing flags
// testfunc testing functions
// vcs controlling version control with GOVCS
//
// Use "go help <topic>" for more information about that topic.
//
//
// Start a bug report
//
// Usage:
//
// go bug
//
// Bug opens the default browser and starts a new bug report.
// The report includes useful system information.
//
//
// Compile packages and dependencies
//
// Usage:
//
// go build [-o output] [build flags] [packages]
//
// Build compiles the packages named by the import paths,
// along with their dependencies, but it does not install the results.
//
// If the arguments to build are a list of .go files from a single directory,
// build treats them as a list of source files specifying a single package.
//
// When compiling packages, build ignores files that end in '_test.go'.
//
// When compiling a single main package, build writes
// the resulting executable to an output file named after
// the first source file ('go build ed.go rx.go' writes 'ed' or 'ed.exe')
// or the source code directory ('go build unix/sam' writes 'sam' or 'sam.exe').
// The '.exe' suffix is added when writing a Windows executable.
//
// When compiling multiple packages or a single non-main package,
// build compiles the packages but discards the resulting object,
// serving only as a check that the packages can be built.
//
// The -o flag forces build to write the resulting executable or object
// to the named output file or directory, instead of the default behavior described
// in the last two paragraphs. If the named output is an existing directory or
// ends with a slash or backslash, then any resulting executables
// will be written to that directory.
//
// The -i flag installs the packages that are dependencies of the target.
// The -i flag is deprecated. Compiled packages are cached automatically.
//
// The build flags are shared by the build, clean, get, install, list, run,
// and test commands:
//
// -a
// force rebuilding of packages that are already up-to-date.
// -n
// print the commands but do not run them.
// -p n
// the number of programs, such as build commands or
// test binaries, that can be run in parallel.
// The default is GOMAXPROCS, normally the number of CPUs available.
// -race
// enable data race detection.
// Supported only on linux/amd64, freebsd/amd64, darwin/amd64, windows/amd64,
// linux/ppc64le and linux/arm64 (only for 48-bit VMA).
// -msan
// enable interoperation with memory sanitizer.
// Supported only on linux/amd64, linux/arm64
// and only with Clang/LLVM as the host C compiler.
// On linux/arm64, pie build mode will be used.
// -v
// print the names of packages as they are compiled.
// -work
// print the name of the temporary work directory and
// do not delete it when exiting.
// -x
// print the commands.
//
// -asmflags '[pattern=]arg list'
// arguments to pass on each go tool asm invocation.
// -buildmode mode
// build mode to use. See 'go help buildmode' for more.
// -compiler name
// name of compiler to use, as in runtime.Compiler (gccgo or gc).
// -gccgoflags '[pattern=]arg list'
// arguments to pass on each gccgo compiler/linker invocation.
// -gcflags '[pattern=]arg list'
// arguments to pass on each go tool compile invocation.
// -installsuffix suffix
// a suffix to use in the name of the package installation directory,
// in order to keep output separate from default builds.
// If using the -race flag, the install suffix is automatically set to race
// or, if set explicitly, has _race appended to it. Likewise for the -msan
// flag. Using a -buildmode option that requires non-default compile flags
// has a similar effect.
// -ldflags '[pattern=]arg list'
// arguments to pass on each go tool link invocation.
// -linkshared
// build code that will be linked against shared libraries previously
// created with -buildmode=shared.
// -mod mode
// module download mode to use: readonly, vendor, or mod.
// By default, if a vendor directory is present and the go version in go.mod
// is 1.14 or higher, the go command acts as if -mod=vendor were set.
// Otherwise, the go command acts as if -mod=readonly were set.
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#build-commands for details.
// -modcacherw
// leave newly-created directories in the module cache read-write
// instead of making them read-only.
// -modfile file
// in module aware mode, read (and possibly write) an alternate go.mod
// file instead of the one in the module root directory. A file named
// "go.mod" must still be present in order to determine the module root
// directory, but it is not accessed. When -modfile is specified, an
// alternate go.sum file is also used: its path is derived from the
// -modfile flag by trimming the ".mod" extension and appending ".sum".
// -overlay file
// read a JSON config file that provides an overlay for build operations.
// The file is a JSON struct with a single field, named 'Replace', that
// maps each disk file path (a string) to its backing file path, so that
// a build will run as if the disk file path exists with the contents
// given by the backing file paths, or as if the disk file path does not
// exist if its backing file path is empty. Support for the -overlay flag
// has some limitations:importantly, cgo files included from outside the
// include path must be in the same directory as the Go package they are
// included from, and overlays will not appear when binaries and tests are
// run through go run and go test respectively.
// -pkgdir dir
// install and load all packages from dir instead of the usual locations.
// For example, when building with a non-standard configuration,
// use -pkgdir to keep generated packages in a separate location.
// -tags tag,list
// a comma-separated list of build tags to consider satisfied during the
// build. For more information about build tags, see the description of
// build constraints in the documentation for the go/build package.
// (Earlier versions of Go used a space-separated list, and that form
// is deprecated but still recognized.)
// -trimpath
// remove all file system paths from the resulting executable.
// Instead of absolute file system paths, the recorded file names
// will begin with either "go" (for the standard library),
// or a module path@version (when using modules),
// or a plain import path (when using GOPATH).
// -toolexec 'cmd args'
// a program to use to invoke toolchain programs like vet and asm.
// For example, instead of running asm, the go command will run
// 'cmd args /path/to/asm <arguments for asm>'.
// The TOOLEXEC_IMPORTPATH environment variable will be set,
// matching 'go list -f {{.ImportPath}}' for the package being built.
//
// The -asmflags, -gccgoflags, -gcflags, and -ldflags flags accept a
// space-separated list of arguments to pass to an underlying tool
// during the build. To embed spaces in an element in the list, surround
// it with either single or double quotes. The argument list may be
// preceded by a package pattern and an equal sign, which restricts
// the use of that argument list to the building of packages matching
// that pattern (see 'go help packages' for a description of package
// patterns). Without a pattern, the argument list applies only to the
// packages named on the command line. The flags may be repeated
// with different patterns in order to specify different arguments for
// different sets of packages. If a package matches patterns given in
// multiple flags, the latest match on the command line wins.
// For example, 'go build -gcflags=-S fmt' prints the disassembly
// only for package fmt, while 'go build -gcflags=all=-S fmt'
// prints the disassembly for fmt and all its dependencies.
//
// For more about specifying packages, see 'go help packages'.
// For more about where packages and binaries are installed,
// run 'go help gopath'.
// For more about calling between Go and C/C++, run 'go help c'.
//
// Note: Build adheres to certain conventions such as those described
// by 'go help gopath'. Not all projects can follow these conventions,
// however. Installations that have their own conventions or that use
// a separate software build system may choose to use lower-level
// invocations such as 'go tool compile' and 'go tool link' to avoid
// some of the overheads and design decisions of the build tool.
//
// See also: go install, go get, go clean.
//
//
// Remove object files and cached files
//
// Usage:
//
// go clean [clean flags] [build flags] [packages]
//
// Clean removes object files from package source directories.
// The go command builds most objects in a temporary directory,
// so go clean is mainly concerned with object files left by other
// tools or by manual invocations of go build.
//
// If a package argument is given or the -i or -r flag is set,
// clean removes the following files from each of the
// source directories corresponding to the import paths:
//
// _obj/ old object directory, left from Makefiles
// _test/ old test directory, left from Makefiles
// _testmain.go old gotest file, left from Makefiles
// test.out old test log, left from Makefiles
// build.out old test log, left from Makefiles
// *.[568ao] object files, left from Makefiles
//
// DIR(.exe) from go build
// DIR.test(.exe) from go test -c
// MAINFILE(.exe) from go build MAINFILE.go
// *.so from SWIG
//
// In the list, DIR represents the final path element of the
// directory, and MAINFILE is the base name of any Go source
// file in the directory that is not included when building
// the package.
//
// The -i flag causes clean to remove the corresponding installed
// archive or binary (what 'go install' would create).
//
// The -n flag causes clean to print the remove commands it would execute,
// but not run them.
//
// The -r flag causes clean to be applied recursively to all the
// dependencies of the packages named by the import paths.
//
// The -x flag causes clean to print remove commands as it executes them.
//
// The -cache flag causes clean to remove the entire go build cache.
//
// The -testcache flag causes clean to expire all test results in the
// go build cache.
//
// The -modcache flag causes clean to remove the entire module
// download cache, including unpacked source code of versioned
// dependencies.
//
// For more about build flags, see 'go help build'.
//
// For more about specifying packages, see 'go help packages'.
//
//
// Show documentation for package or symbol
//
// Usage:
//
// go doc [-u] [-c] [package|[package.]symbol[.methodOrField]]
//
// Doc prints the documentation comments associated with the item identified by its
// arguments (a package, const, func, type, var, method, or struct field)
// followed by a one-line summary of each of the first-level items "under"
// that item (package-level declarations for a package, methods for a type,
// etc.).
//
// Doc accepts zero, one, or two arguments.
//
// Given no arguments, that is, when run as
//
// go doc
//
// it prints the package documentation for the package in the current directory.
// If the package is a command (package main), the exported symbols of the package
// are elided from the presentation unless the -cmd flag is provided.
//
// When run with one argument, the argument is treated as a Go-syntax-like
// representation of the item to be documented. What the argument selects depends
// on what is installed in GOROOT and GOPATH, as well as the form of the argument,
// which is schematically one of these:
//
// go doc <pkg>
// go doc <sym>[.<methodOrField>]
// go doc [<pkg>.]<sym>[.<methodOrField>]
// go doc [<pkg>.][<sym>.]<methodOrField>
//
// The first item in this list matched by the argument is the one whose documentation
// is printed. (See the examples below.) However, if the argument starts with a capital
// letter it is assumed to identify a symbol or method in the current directory.
//
// For packages, the order of scanning is determined lexically in breadth-first order.
// That is, the package presented is the one that matches the search and is nearest
// the root and lexically first at its level of the hierarchy. The GOROOT tree is
// always scanned in its entirety before GOPATH.
//
// If there is no package specified or matched, the package in the current
// directory is selected, so "go doc Foo" shows the documentation for symbol Foo in
// the current package.
//
// The package path must be either a qualified path or a proper suffix of a
// path. The go tool's usual package mechanism does not apply: package path
// elements like . and ... are not implemented by go doc.
//
// When run with two arguments, the first must be a full package path (not just a
// suffix), and the second is a symbol, or symbol with method or struct field.
// This is similar to the syntax accepted by godoc:
//
// go doc <pkg> <sym>[.<methodOrField>]
//
// In all forms, when matching symbols, lower-case letters in the argument match
// either case but upper-case letters match exactly. This means that there may be
// multiple matches of a lower-case argument in a package if different symbols have
// different cases. If this occurs, documentation for all matches is printed.
//
// Examples:
// go doc
// Show documentation for current package.
// go doc Foo
// Show documentation for Foo in the current package.
// (Foo starts with a capital letter so it cannot match
// a package path.)
// go doc encoding/json
// Show documentation for the encoding/json package.
// go doc json
// Shorthand for encoding/json.
// go doc json.Number (or go doc json.number)
// Show documentation and method summary for json.Number.
// go doc json.Number.Int64 (or go doc json.number.int64)
// Show documentation for json.Number's Int64 method.
// go doc cmd/doc
// Show package docs for the doc command.
// go doc -cmd cmd/doc
// Show package docs and exported symbols within the doc command.
// go doc template.new
// Show documentation for html/template's New function.
// (html/template is lexically before text/template)
// go doc text/template.new # One argument
// Show documentation for text/template's New function.
// go doc text/template new # Two arguments
// Show documentation for text/template's New function.
//
// At least in the current tree, these invocations all print the
// documentation for json.Decoder's Decode method:
//
// go doc json.Decoder.Decode
// go doc json.decoder.decode
// go doc json.decode
// cd go/src/encoding/json; go doc decode
//
// Flags:
// -all
// Show all the documentation for the package.
// -c
// Respect case when matching symbols.
// -cmd
// Treat a command (package main) like a regular package.
// Otherwise package main's exported symbols are hidden
// when showing the package's top-level documentation.
// -short
// One-line representation for each symbol.
// -src
// Show the full source code for the symbol. This will
// display the full Go source of its declaration and
// definition, such as a function definition (including
// the body), type declaration or enclosing const
// block. The output may therefore include unexported
// details.
// -u
// Show documentation for unexported as well as exported
// symbols, methods, and fields.
//
//
// Print Go environment information
//
// Usage:
//
// go env [-json] [-u] [-w] [var ...]
//
// Env prints Go environment information.
//
// By default env prints information as a shell script
// (on Windows, a batch file). If one or more variable
// names is given as arguments, env prints the value of
// each named variable on its own line.
//
// The -json flag prints the environment in JSON format
// instead of as a shell script.
//
// The -u flag requires one or more arguments and unsets
// the default setting for the named environment variables,
// if one has been set with 'go env -w'.
//
// The -w flag requires one or more arguments of the
// form NAME=VALUE and changes the default settings
// of the named environment variables to the given values.
//
// For more about environment variables, see 'go help environment'.
//
//
// Update packages to use new APIs
//
// Usage:
//
// go fix [packages]
//
// Fix runs the Go fix command on the packages named by the import paths.
//
// For more about fix, see 'go doc cmd/fix'.
// For more about specifying packages, see 'go help packages'.
//
// To run fix with specific options, run 'go tool fix'.
//
// See also: go fmt, go vet.
//
//
// Gofmt (reformat) package sources
//
// Usage:
//
// go fmt [-n] [-x] [packages]
//
// Fmt runs the command 'gofmt -l -w' on the packages named
// by the import paths. It prints the names of the files that are modified.
//
// For more about gofmt, see 'go doc cmd/gofmt'.
// For more about specifying packages, see 'go help packages'.
//
// The -n flag prints commands that would be executed.
// The -x flag prints commands as they are executed.
//
// The -mod flag's value sets which module download mode
// to use: readonly or vendor. See 'go help modules' for more.
//
// To run gofmt with specific options, run gofmt itself.
//
// See also: go fix, go vet.
//
//
// Generate Go files by processing source
//
// Usage:
//
// go generate [-run regexp] [-n] [-v] [-x] [build flags] [file.go... | packages]
//
// Generate runs commands described by directives within existing
// files. Those commands can run any process but the intent is to
// create or update Go source files.
//
// Go generate is never run automatically by go build, go get, go test,
// and so on. It must be run explicitly.
//
// Go generate scans the file for directives, which are lines of
// the form,
//
// //go:generate command argument...
//
// (note: no leading spaces and no space in "//go") where command
// is the generator to be run, corresponding to an executable file
// that can be run locally. It must either be in the shell path
// (gofmt), a fully qualified path (/usr/you/bin/mytool), or a
// command alias, described below.
//
// Note that go generate does not parse the file, so lines that look
// like directives in comments or multiline strings will be treated
// as directives.
//
// The arguments to the directive are space-separated tokens or
// double-quoted strings passed to the generator as individual
// arguments when it is run.
//
// Quoted strings use Go syntax and are evaluated before execution; a
// quoted string appears as a single argument to the generator.
//
// To convey to humans and machine tools that code is generated,
// generated source should have a line that matches the following
// regular expression (in Go syntax):
//
// ^// Code generated .* DO NOT EDIT\.$
//
// This line must appear before the first non-comment, non-blank
// text in the file.
//
// Go generate sets several variables when it runs the generator:
//
// $GOARCH
// The execution architecture (arm, amd64, etc.)
// $GOOS
// The execution operating system (linux, windows, etc.)
// $GOFILE
// The base name of the file.
// $GOLINE
// The line number of the directive in the source file.
// $GOPACKAGE
// The name of the package of the file containing the directive.
// $DOLLAR
// A dollar sign.
//
// Other than variable substitution and quoted-string evaluation, no
// special processing such as "globbing" is performed on the command
// line.
//
// As a last step before running the command, any invocations of any
// environment variables with alphanumeric names, such as $GOFILE or
// $HOME, are expanded throughout the command line. The syntax for
// variable expansion is $NAME on all operating systems. Due to the
// order of evaluation, variables are expanded even inside quoted
// strings. If the variable NAME is not set, $NAME expands to the
// empty string.
//
// A directive of the form,
//
// //go:generate -command xxx args...
//
// specifies, for the remainder of this source file only, that the
// string xxx represents the command identified by the arguments. This
// can be used to create aliases or to handle multiword generators.
// For example,
//
// //go:generate -command foo go tool foo
//
// specifies that the command "foo" represents the generator
// "go tool foo".
//
// Generate processes packages in the order given on the command line,
// one at a time. If the command line lists .go files from a single directory,
// they are treated as a single package. Within a package, generate processes the
// source files in a package in file name order, one at a time. Within
// a source file, generate runs generators in the order they appear
// in the file, one at a time. The go generate tool also sets the build
// tag "generate" so that files may be examined by go generate but ignored
// during build.
//
// For packages with invalid code, generate processes only source files with a
// valid package clause.
//
// If any generator returns an error exit status, "go generate" skips
// all further processing for that package.
//
// The generator is run in the package's source directory.
//
// Go generate accepts one specific flag:
//
// -run=""
// if non-empty, specifies a regular expression to select
// directives whose full original source text (excluding
// any trailing spaces and final newline) matches the
// expression.
//
// It also accepts the standard build flags including -v, -n, and -x.
// The -v flag prints the names of packages and files as they are
// processed.
// The -n flag prints commands that would be executed.
// The -x flag prints commands as they are executed.
//
// For more about build flags, see 'go help build'.
//
// For more about specifying packages, see 'go help packages'.
//
//
// Add dependencies to current module and install them
//
// Usage:
//
// go get [-d] [-t] [-u] [-v] [build flags] [packages]
//
// Get resolves its command-line arguments to packages at specific module versions,
// updates go.mod to require those versions, downloads source code into the
// module cache, then builds and installs the named packages.
//
// To add a dependency for a package or upgrade it to its latest version:
//
// go get example.com/pkg
//
// To upgrade or downgrade a package to a specific version:
//
// go get example.com/pkg@v1.2.3
//
// To remove a dependency on a module and downgrade modules that require it:
//
// go get example.com/mod@none
//
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-get for details.
//
// The 'go install' command may be used to build and install packages. When a
// version is specified, 'go install' runs in module-aware mode and ignores
// the go.mod file in the current directory. For example:
//
// go install example.com/pkg@v1.2.3
// go install example.com/pkg@latest
//
// See 'go help install' or https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-install for details.
//
// In addition to build flags (listed in 'go help build') 'go get' accepts the
// following flags.
//
// The -t flag instructs get to consider modules needed to build tests of
// packages specified on the command line.
//
// The -u flag instructs get to update modules providing dependencies
// of packages named on the command line to use newer minor or patch
// releases when available.
//
// The -u=patch flag (not -u patch) also instructs get to update dependencies,
// but changes the default to select patch releases.
//
// When the -t and -u flags are used together, get will update
// test dependencies as well.
//
// The -d flag instructs get not to build or install packages. get will only
// update go.mod and download source code needed to build packages.
//
// Building and installing packages with get is deprecated. In a future release,
// the -d flag will be enabled by default, and 'go get' will be only be used to
// adjust dependencies of the current module. To install a package using
// dependencies from the current module, use 'go install'. To install a package
// ignoring the current module, use 'go install' with an @version suffix like
// "@latest" after each argument.
//
// For more about modules, see https://golang.org/ref/mod.
//
// For more about specifying packages, see 'go help packages'.
//
// This text describes the behavior of get using modules to manage source
// code and dependencies. If instead the go command is running in GOPATH
// mode, the details of get's flags and effects change, as does 'go help get'.
// See 'go help gopath-get'.
//
// See also: go build, go install, go clean, go mod.
//
//
// Compile and install packages and dependencies
//
// Usage:
//
// go install [build flags] [packages]
//
// Install compiles and installs the packages named by the import paths.
//
// Executables are installed in the directory named by the GOBIN environment
// variable, which defaults to $GOPATH/bin or $HOME/go/bin if the GOPATH
// environment variable is not set. Executables in $GOROOT
// are installed in $GOROOT/bin or $GOTOOLDIR instead of $GOBIN.
//
// If the arguments have version suffixes (like @latest or @v1.0.0), "go install"
// builds packages in module-aware mode, ignoring the go.mod file in the current
// directory or any parent directory, if there is one. This is useful for
// installing executables without affecting the dependencies of the main module.
// To eliminate ambiguity about which module versions are used in the build, the
// arguments must satisfy the following constraints:
//
// - Arguments must be package paths or package patterns (with "..." wildcards).
// They must not be standard packages (like fmt), meta-patterns (std, cmd,
// all), or relative or absolute file paths.
//
// - All arguments must have the same version suffix. Different queries are not
// allowed, even if they refer to the same version.
//
// - All arguments must refer to packages in the same module at the same version.
//
// - No module is considered the "main" module. If the module containing
// packages named on the command line has a go.mod file, it must not contain
// directives (replace and exclude) that would cause it to be interpreted
// differently than if it were the main module. The module must not require
// a higher version of itself.
//
// - Package path arguments must refer to main packages. Pattern arguments
// will only match main packages.
//
// If the arguments don't have version suffixes, "go install" may run in
// module-aware mode or GOPATH mode, depending on the GO111MODULE environment
// variable and the presence of a go.mod file. See 'go help modules' for details.
// If module-aware mode is enabled, "go install" runs in the context of the main
// module.
//
// When module-aware mode is disabled, other packages are installed in the
// directory $GOPATH/pkg/$GOOS_$GOARCH. When module-aware mode is enabled,
// other packages are built and cached but not installed.
//
// The -i flag installs the dependencies of the named packages as well.
// The -i flag is deprecated. Compiled packages are cached automatically.
//
// For more about the build flags, see 'go help build'.
// For more about specifying packages, see 'go help packages'.
//
// See also: go build, go get, go clean.
//
//
// List packages or modules
//
// Usage:
//
// go list [-f format] [-json] [-m] [list flags] [build flags] [packages]
//
// List lists the named packages, one per line.
// The most commonly-used flags are -f and -json, which control the form
// of the output printed for each package. Other list flags, documented below,
// control more specific details.
//
// The default output shows the package import path:
//
// bytes
// encoding/json
// github.com/gorilla/mux
// golang.org/x/net/html
//
// The -f flag specifies an alternate format for the list, using the
// syntax of package template. The default output is equivalent
// to -f '{{.ImportPath}}'. The struct being passed to the template is:
//
// type Package struct {
// Dir string // directory containing package sources
// ImportPath string // import path of package in dir
// ImportComment string // path in import comment on package statement
// Name string // package name
// Doc string // package documentation string
// Target string // install path
// Shlib string // the shared library that contains this package (only set when -linkshared)
// Goroot bool // is this package in the Go root?
// Standard bool // is this package part of the standard Go library?
// Stale bool // would 'go install' do anything for this package?
// StaleReason string // explanation for Stale==true
// Root string // Go root or Go path dir containing this package
// ConflictDir string // this directory shadows Dir in $GOPATH
// BinaryOnly bool // binary-only package (no longer supported)
// ForTest string // package is only for use in named test
// Export string // file containing export data (when using -export)
// BuildID string // build ID of the compiled package (when using -export)
// Module *Module // info about package's containing module, if any (can be nil)
// Match []string // command-line patterns matching this package
// DepOnly bool // package is only a dependency, not explicitly listed
//
// // Source files
// GoFiles []string // .go source files (excluding CgoFiles, TestGoFiles, XTestGoFiles)
// CgoFiles []string // .go source files that import "C"
// CompiledGoFiles []string // .go files presented to compiler (when using -compiled)
// IgnoredGoFiles []string // .go source files ignored due to build constraints
// IgnoredOtherFiles []string // non-.go source files ignored due to build constraints
// CFiles []string // .c source files
// CXXFiles []string // .cc, .cxx and .cpp source files
// MFiles []string // .m source files
// HFiles []string // .h, .hh, .hpp and .hxx source files
// FFiles []string // .f, .F, .for and .f90 Fortran source files
// SFiles []string // .s source files
// SwigFiles []string // .swig files
// SwigCXXFiles []string // .swigcxx files
// SysoFiles []string // .syso object files to add to archive
// TestGoFiles []string // _test.go files in package
// XTestGoFiles []string // _test.go files outside package
//
// // Embedded files
// EmbedPatterns []string // //go:embed patterns
// EmbedFiles []string // files matched by EmbedPatterns
// TestEmbedPatterns []string // //go:embed patterns in TestGoFiles
// TestEmbedFiles []string // files matched by TestEmbedPatterns
// XTestEmbedPatterns []string // //go:embed patterns in XTestGoFiles
// XTestEmbedFiles []string // files matched by XTestEmbedPatterns
//
// // Cgo directives
// CgoCFLAGS []string // cgo: flags for C compiler
// CgoCPPFLAGS []string // cgo: flags for C preprocessor
// CgoCXXFLAGS []string // cgo: flags for C++ compiler
// CgoFFLAGS []string // cgo: flags for Fortran compiler
// CgoLDFLAGS []string // cgo: flags for linker
// CgoPkgConfig []string // cgo: pkg-config names
//
// // Dependency information
// Imports []string // import paths used by this package
// ImportMap map[string]string // map from source import to ImportPath (identity entries omitted)
// Deps []string // all (recursively) imported dependencies
// TestImports []string // imports from TestGoFiles
// XTestImports []string // imports from XTestGoFiles
//
// // Error information
// Incomplete bool // this package or a dependency has an error
// Error *PackageError // error loading package
// DepsErrors []*PackageError // errors loading dependencies
// }
//
// Packages stored in vendor directories report an ImportPath that includes the
// path to the vendor directory (for example, "d/vendor/p" instead of "p"),
// so that the ImportPath uniquely identifies a given copy of a package.
// The Imports, Deps, TestImports, and XTestImports lists also contain these
// expanded import paths. See golang.org/s/go15vendor for more about vendoring.
//
// The error information, if any, is
//
// type PackageError struct {
// ImportStack []string // shortest path from package named on command line to this one
// Pos string // position of error (if present, file:line:col)
// Err string // the error itself
// }
//
// The module information is a Module struct, defined in the discussion
// of list -m below.
//
// The template function "join" calls strings.Join.
//
// The template function "context" returns the build context, defined as:
//
// type Context struct {
// GOARCH string // target architecture
// GOOS string // target operating system
// GOROOT string // Go root
// GOPATH string // Go path
// CgoEnabled bool // whether cgo can be used
// UseAllFiles bool // use files regardless of +build lines, file names
// Compiler string // compiler to assume when computing target paths
// BuildTags []string // build constraints to match in +build lines
// ToolTags []string // toolchain-specific build constraints
// ReleaseTags []string // releases the current release is compatible with
// InstallSuffix string // suffix to use in the name of the install dir
// }
//
// For more information about the meaning of these fields see the documentation
// for the go/build package's Context type.
//
// The -json flag causes the package data to be printed in JSON format
// instead of using the template format.
//
// The -compiled flag causes list to set CompiledGoFiles to the Go source
// files presented to the compiler. Typically this means that it repeats
// the files listed in GoFiles and then also adds the Go code generated
// by processing CgoFiles and SwigFiles. The Imports list contains the
// union of all imports from both GoFiles and CompiledGoFiles.
//
// The -deps flag causes list to iterate over not just the named packages
// but also all their dependencies. It visits them in a depth-first post-order
// traversal, so that a package is listed only after all its dependencies.
// Packages not explicitly listed on the command line will have the DepOnly
// field set to true.
//
// The -e flag changes the handling of erroneous packages, those that
// cannot be found or are malformed. By default, the list command
// prints an error to standard error for each erroneous package and
// omits the packages from consideration during the usual printing.
// With the -e flag, the list command never prints errors to standard
// error and instead processes the erroneous packages with the usual
// printing. Erroneous packages will have a non-empty ImportPath and
// a non-nil Error field; other information may or may not be missing
// (zeroed).
//
// The -export flag causes list to set the Export field to the name of a
// file containing up-to-date export information for the given package.
//
// The -find flag causes list to identify the named packages but not
// resolve their dependencies: the Imports and Deps lists will be empty.
//
// The -test flag causes list to report not only the named packages
// but also their test binaries (for packages with tests), to convey to
// source code analysis tools exactly how test binaries are constructed.
// The reported import path for a test binary is the import path of
// the package followed by a ".test" suffix, as in "math/rand.test".
// When building a test, it is sometimes necessary to rebuild certain
// dependencies specially for that test (most commonly the tested
// package itself). The reported import path of a package recompiled
// for a particular test binary is followed by a space and the name of
// the test binary in brackets, as in "math/rand [math/rand.test]"
// or "regexp [sort.test]". The ForTest field is also set to the name
// of the package being tested ("math/rand" or "sort" in the previous
// examples).
//
// The Dir, Target, Shlib, Root, ConflictDir, and Export file paths
// are all absolute paths.
//
// By default, the lists GoFiles, CgoFiles, and so on hold names of files in Dir
// (that is, paths relative to Dir, not absolute paths).
// The generated files added when using the -compiled and -test flags
// are absolute paths referring to cached copies of generated Go source files.
// Although they are Go source files, the paths may not end in ".go".
//
// The -m flag causes list to list modules instead of packages.
//
// When listing modules, the -f flag still specifies a format template
// applied to a Go struct, but now a Module struct:
//
// type Module struct {
// Path string // module path
// Version string // module version
// Versions []string // available module versions (with -versions)
// Replace *Module // replaced by this module
// Time *time.Time // time version was created
// Update *Module // available update, if any (with -u)
// Main bool // is this the main module?
// Indirect bool // is this module only an indirect dependency of main module?
// Dir string // directory holding files for this module, if any
// GoMod string // path to go.mod file used when loading this module, if any
// GoVersion string // go version used in module
// Retracted string // retraction information, if any (with -retracted or -u)
// Error *ModuleError // error loading module
// }
//
// type ModuleError struct {
// Err string // the error itself
// }
//
// The file GoMod refers to may be outside the module directory if the
// module is in the module cache or if the -modfile flag is used.
//
// The default output is to print the module path and then
// information about the version and replacement if any.
// For example, 'go list -m all' might print:
//
// my/main/module
// golang.org/x/text v0.3.0 => /tmp/text
// rsc.io/pdf v0.1.1
//
// The Module struct has a String method that formats this
// line of output, so that the default format is equivalent
// to -f '{{.String}}'.
//
// Note that when a module has been replaced, its Replace field
// describes the replacement module, and its Dir field is set to
// the replacement's source code, if present. (That is, if Replace
// is non-nil, then Dir is set to Replace.Dir, with no access to
// the replaced source code.)
//
// The -u flag adds information about available upgrades.
// When the latest version of a given module is newer than
// the current one, list -u sets the Module's Update field
// to information about the newer module. list -u will also set
// the module's Retracted field if the current version is retracted.
// The Module's String method indicates an available upgrade by
// formatting the newer version in brackets after the current version.
// If a version is retracted, the string "(retracted)" will follow it.
// For example, 'go list -m -u all' might print:
//
// my/main/module
// golang.org/x/text v0.3.0 [v0.4.0] => /tmp/text
// rsc.io/pdf v0.1.1 (retracted) [v0.1.2]
//
// (For tools, 'go list -m -u -json all' may be more convenient to parse.)
//
// The -versions flag causes list to set the Module's Versions field
// to a list of all known versions of that module, ordered according
// to semantic versioning, earliest to latest. The flag also changes
// the default output format to display the module path followed by the
// space-separated version list.
//
// The -retracted flag causes list to report information about retracted
// module versions. When -retracted is used with -f or -json, the Retracted
// field will be set to a string explaining why the version was retracted.
// The string is taken from comments on the retract directive in the
// module's go.mod file. When -retracted is used with -versions, retracted
// versions are listed together with unretracted versions. The -retracted
// flag may be used with or without -m.
//
// The arguments to list -m are interpreted as a list of modules, not packages.
// The main module is the module containing the current directory.
// The active modules are the main module and its dependencies.
// With no arguments, list -m shows the main module.
// With arguments, list -m shows the modules specified by the arguments.
// Any of the active modules can be specified by its module path.
// The special pattern "all" specifies all the active modules, first the main
// module and then dependencies sorted by module path.
// A pattern containing "..." specifies the active modules whose
// module paths match the pattern.
// A query of the form path@version specifies the result of that query,
// which is not limited to active modules.
// See 'go help modules' for more about module queries.
//
// The template function "module" takes a single string argument
// that must be a module path or query and returns the specified
// module as a Module struct. If an error occurs, the result will
// be a Module struct with a non-nil Error field.
//
// For more about build flags, see 'go help build'.
//
// For more about specifying packages, see 'go help packages'.
//
// For more about modules, see https://golang.org/ref/mod.
//
//
// Module maintenance
//
// Go mod provides access to operations on modules.
//
// Note that support for modules is built into all the go commands,
// not just 'go mod'. For example, day-to-day adding, removing, upgrading,
// and downgrading of dependencies should be done using 'go get'.
// See 'go help modules' for an overview of module functionality.
//
// Usage:
//
// go mod <command> [arguments]
//
// The commands are:
//
// download download modules to local cache
// edit edit go.mod from tools or scripts
// graph print module requirement graph
// init initialize new module in current directory
// tidy add missing and remove unused modules
// vendor make vendored copy of dependencies
// verify verify dependencies have expected content
// why explain why packages or modules are needed
//
// Use "go help mod <command>" for more information about a command.
//
// Download modules to local cache
//
// Usage:
//
// go mod download [-x] [-json] [modules]
//
// Download downloads the named modules, which can be module patterns selecting
// dependencies of the main module or module queries of the form path@version.
// With no arguments, download applies to all dependencies of the main module
// (equivalent to 'go mod download all').
//
// The go command will automatically download modules as needed during ordinary
// execution. The "go mod download" command is useful mainly for pre-filling
// the local cache or to compute the answers for a Go module proxy.
//
// By default, download writes nothing to standard output. It may print progress
// messages and errors to standard error.
//
// The -json flag causes download to print a sequence of JSON objects
// to standard output, describing each downloaded module (or failure),
// corresponding to this Go struct:
//
// type Module struct {
// Path string // module path
// Version string // module version
// Error string // error loading module
// Info string // absolute path to cached .info file
// GoMod string // absolute path to cached .mod file
// Zip string // absolute path to cached .zip file
// Dir string // absolute path to cached source root directory
// Sum string // checksum for path, version (as in go.sum)
// GoModSum string // checksum for go.mod (as in go.sum)
// }
//
// The -x flag causes download to print the commands download executes.
//
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-mod-download for more about 'go mod download'.
//
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#version-queries for more about version queries.
//
//
// Edit go.mod from tools or scripts
//
// Usage:
//
// go mod edit [editing flags] [go.mod]
//
// Edit provides a command-line interface for editing go.mod,
// for use primarily by tools or scripts. It reads only go.mod;
// it does not look up information about the modules involved.
// By default, edit reads and writes the go.mod file of the main module,
// but a different target file can be specified after the editing flags.
//
// The editing flags specify a sequence of editing operations.
//
// The -fmt flag reformats the go.mod file without making other changes.
// This reformatting is also implied by any other modifications that use or
// rewrite the go.mod file. The only time this flag is needed is if no other
// flags are specified, as in 'go mod edit -fmt'.
//
// The -module flag changes the module's path (the go.mod file's module line).
//
// The -require=path@version and -droprequire=path flags
// add and drop a requirement on the given module path and version.
// Note that -require overrides any existing requirements on path.
// These flags are mainly for tools that understand the module graph.
// Users should prefer 'go get path@version' or 'go get path@none',
// which make other go.mod adjustments as needed to satisfy
// constraints imposed by other modules.
//
// The -exclude=path@version and -dropexclude=path@version flags
// add and drop an exclusion for the given module path and version.
// Note that -exclude=path@version is a no-op if that exclusion already exists.
//
// The -replace=old[@v]=new[@v] flag adds a replacement of the given
// module path and version pair. If the @v in old@v is omitted, a
// replacement without a version on the left side is added, which applies
// to all versions of the old module path. If the @v in new@v is omitted,
// the new path should be a local module root directory, not a module
// path. Note that -replace overrides any redundant replacements for old[@v],
// so omitting @v will drop existing replacements for specific versions.
//
// The -dropreplace=old[@v] flag drops a replacement of the given
// module path and version pair. If the @v is omitted, a replacement without
// a version on the left side is dropped.
//
// The -retract=version and -dropretract=version flags add and drop a
// retraction on the given version. The version may be a single version
// like "v1.2.3" or a closed interval like "[v1.1.0,v1.1.9]". Note that
// -retract=version is a no-op if that retraction already exists.
//
// The -require, -droprequire, -exclude, -dropexclude, -replace,
// -dropreplace, -retract, and -dropretract editing flags may be repeated,
// and the changes are applied in the order given.
//
// The -go=version flag sets the expected Go language version.
//
// The -print flag prints the final go.mod in its text format instead of
// writing it back to go.mod.
//
// The -json flag prints the final go.mod file in JSON format instead of
// writing it back to go.mod. The JSON output corresponds to these Go types:
//
// type Module struct {
// Path string
// Version string
// }
//
// type GoMod struct {
// Module ModPath
// Go string
// Require []Require
// Exclude []Module
// Replace []Replace
// Retract []Retract
// }
//
// type ModPath struct {
// Path string
// Deprecated string
// }
//
// type Require struct {
// Path string
// Version string
// Indirect bool
// }
//
// type Replace struct {
// Old Module
// New Module
// }
//
// type Retract struct {
// Low string
// High string
// Rationale string
// }
//
// Retract entries representing a single version (not an interval) will have
// the "Low" and "High" fields set to the same value.
//
// Note that this only describes the go.mod file itself, not other modules
// referred to indirectly. For the full set of modules available to a build,
// use 'go list -m -json all'.
//
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-mod-edit for more about 'go mod edit'.
//
//
// Print module requirement graph
//
// Usage:
//
// go mod graph
//
// Graph prints the module requirement graph (with replacements applied)
// in text form. Each line in the output has two space-separated fields: a module
// and one of its requirements. Each module is identified as a string of the form
// path@version, except for the main module, which has no @version suffix.
//
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-mod-graph for more about 'go mod graph'.
//
//
// Initialize new module in current directory
//
// Usage:
//
// go mod init [module]
//
// Init initializes and writes a new go.mod file in the current directory, in
// effect creating a new module rooted at the current directory. The go.mod file
// must not already exist.
//
// Init accepts one optional argument, the module path for the new module. If the
// module path argument is omitted, init will attempt to infer the module path
// using import comments in .go files, vendoring tool configuration files (like
// Gopkg.lock), and the current directory (if in GOPATH).
//
// If a configuration file for a vendoring tool is present, init will attempt to
// import module requirements from it.
//
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-mod-init for more about 'go mod init'.
//
//
// Add missing and remove unused modules
//
// Usage:
//
// go mod tidy [-e] [-v] [-go=version]
//
// Tidy makes sure go.mod matches the source code in the module.
// It adds any missing modules necessary to build the current module's
// packages and dependencies, and it removes unused modules that
// don't provide any relevant packages. It also adds any missing entries
// to go.sum and removes any unnecessary ones.
//
// The -v flag causes tidy to print information about removed modules
// to standard error.
//
// The -e flag causes tidy to attempt to proceed despite errors
// encountered while loading packages.
//
// The -go flag causes tidy to update the 'go' directive in the go.mod
// file to the given version, which may change which module dependencies
// are retained as explicit requirements in the go.mod file.
// (Go versions 1.17 and higher retain more requirements in order to
// support lazy module loading.)
//
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-mod-tidy for more about 'go mod tidy'.
//
//
// Make vendored copy of dependencies
//
// Usage:
//
// go mod vendor [-e] [-v]
//
// Vendor resets the main module's vendor directory to include all packages
// needed to build and test all the main module's packages.
// It does not include test code for vendored packages.
//
// The -v flag causes vendor to print the names of vendored
// modules and packages to standard error.
//
// The -e flag causes vendor to attempt to proceed despite errors
// encountered while loading packages.
//
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-mod-vendor for more about 'go mod vendor'.
//
//
// Verify dependencies have expected content
//
// Usage:
//
// go mod verify
//
// Verify checks that the dependencies of the current module,
// which are stored in a local downloaded source cache, have not been
// modified since being downloaded. If all the modules are unmodified,
// verify prints "all modules verified." Otherwise it reports which
// modules have been changed and causes 'go mod' to exit with a
// non-zero status.
//
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-mod-verify for more about 'go mod verify'.
//
//
// Explain why packages or modules are needed
//
// Usage:
//
// go mod why [-m] [-vendor] packages...
//
// Why shows a shortest path in the import graph from the main module to
// each of the listed packages. If the -m flag is given, why treats the
// arguments as a list of modules and finds a path to any package in each
// of the modules.
//
// By default, why queries the graph of packages matched by "go list all",
// which includes tests for reachable packages. The -vendor flag causes why
// to exclude tests of dependencies.
//
// The output is a sequence of stanzas, one for each package or module
// name on the command line, separated by blank lines. Each stanza begins
// with a comment line "# package" or "# module" giving the target
// package or module. Subsequent lines give a path through the import
// graph, one package per line. If the package or module is not
// referenced from the main module, the stanza will display a single
// parenthesized note indicating that fact.
//
// For example:
//
// $ go mod why golang.org/x/text/language golang.org/x/text/encoding
// # golang.org/x/text/language
// rsc.io/quote
// rsc.io/sampler
// golang.org/x/text/language
//
// # golang.org/x/text/encoding
// (main module does not need package golang.org/x/text/encoding)
// $
//
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-mod-why for more about 'go mod why'.
//
//
// Compile and run Go program
//
// Usage:
//
// go run [build flags] [-exec xprog] package [arguments...]
//
// Run compiles and runs the named main Go package.
// Typically the package is specified as a list of .go source files from a single
// directory, but it may also be an import path, file system path, or pattern
// matching a single known package, as in 'go run .' or 'go run my/cmd'.
//
// If the package argument has a version suffix (like @latest or @v1.0.0),
// "go run" builds the program in module-aware mode, ignoring the go.mod file in
// the current directory or any parent directory, if there is one. This is useful
// for running programs without affecting the dependencies of the main module.
//
// If the package argument doesn't have a version suffix, "go run" may run in
// module-aware mode or GOPATH mode, depending on the GO111MODULE environment
// variable and the presence of a go.mod file. See 'go help modules' for details.
// If module-aware mode is enabled, "go run" runs in the context of the main
// module.
//
// By default, 'go run' runs the compiled binary directly: 'a.out arguments...'.
// If the -exec flag is given, 'go run' invokes the binary using xprog:
// 'xprog a.out arguments...'.
// If the -exec flag is not given, GOOS or GOARCH is different from the system
// default, and a program named go_$GOOS_$GOARCH_exec can be found
// on the current search path, 'go run' invokes the binary using that program,
// for example 'go_js_wasm_exec a.out arguments...'. This allows execution of
// cross-compiled programs when a simulator or other execution method is
// available.
//
// The exit status of Run is not the exit status of the compiled binary.
//
// For more about build flags, see 'go help build'.
// For more about specifying packages, see 'go help packages'.
//
// See also: go build.
//
//
// Test packages
//
// Usage:
//
// go test [build/test flags] [packages] [build/test flags & test binary flags]
//
// 'Go test' automates testing the packages named by the import paths.
// It prints a summary of the test results in the format:
//
// ok archive/tar 0.011s
// FAIL archive/zip 0.022s
// ok compress/gzip 0.033s
// ...
//
// followed by detailed output for each failed package.
//
// 'Go test' recompiles each package along with any files with names matching
// the file pattern "*_test.go".
// These additional files can contain test functions, benchmark functions, and
// example functions. See 'go help testfunc' for more.
// Each listed package causes the execution of a separate test binary.
// Files whose names begin with "_" (including "_test.go") or "." are ignored.
//
// Test files that declare a package with the suffix "_test" will be compiled as a
// separate package, and then linked and run with the main test binary.
//
// The go tool will ignore a directory named "testdata", making it available
// to hold ancillary data needed by the tests.
//
// As part of building a test binary, go test runs go vet on the package
// and its test source files to identify significant problems. If go vet
// finds any problems, go test reports those and does not run the test
// binary. Only a high-confidence subset of the default go vet checks are
// used. That subset is: 'atomic', 'bool', 'buildtags', 'errorsas',
// 'ifaceassert', 'nilfunc', 'printf', and 'stringintconv'. You can see
// the documentation for these and other vet tests via "go doc cmd/vet".
// To disable the running of go vet, use the -vet=off flag.
//
// All test output and summary lines are printed to the go command's
// standard output, even if the test printed them to its own standard
// error. (The go command's standard error is reserved for printing
// errors building the tests.)
//
// Go test runs in two different modes:
//
// The first, called local directory mode, occurs when go test is
// invoked with no package arguments (for example, 'go test' or 'go
// test -v'). In this mode, go test compiles the package sources and
// tests found in the current directory and then runs the resulting
// test binary. In this mode, caching (discussed below) is disabled.
// After the package test finishes, go test prints a summary line
// showing the test status ('ok' or 'FAIL'), package name, and elapsed
// time.
//
// The second, called package list mode, occurs when go test is invoked
// with explicit package arguments (for example 'go test math', 'go
// test ./...', and even 'go test .'). In this mode, go test compiles
// and tests each of the packages listed on the command line. If a
// package test passes, go test prints only the final 'ok' summary
// line. If a package test fails, go test prints the full test output.
// If invoked with the -bench or -v flag, go test prints the full
// output even for passing package tests, in order to display the
// requested benchmark results or verbose logging. After the package
// tests for all of the listed packages finish, and their output is
// printed, go test prints a final 'FAIL' status if any package test
// has failed.
//
// In package list mode only, go test caches successful package test
// results to avoid unnecessary repeated running of tests. When the
// result of a test can be recovered from the cache, go test will
// redisplay the previous output instead of running the test binary
// again. When this happens, go test prints '(cached)' in place of the
// elapsed time in the summary line.
//
// The rule for a match in the cache is that the run involves the same
// test binary and the flags on the command line come entirely from a
// restricted set of 'cacheable' test flags, defined as -benchtime, -cpu,
// -list, -parallel, -run, -short, and -v. If a run of go test has any test
// or non-test flags outside this set, the result is not cached. To
// disable test caching, use any test flag or argument other than the
// cacheable flags. The idiomatic way to disable test caching explicitly
// is to use -count=1. Tests that open files within the package's source
// root (usually $GOPATH) or that consult environment variables only
// match future runs in which the files and environment variables are unchanged.
// A cached test result is treated as executing in no time at all,
// so a successful package test result will be cached and reused
// regardless of -timeout setting.
//
// In addition to the build flags, the flags handled by 'go test' itself are:
//
// -args
// Pass the remainder of the command line (everything after -args)
// to the test binary, uninterpreted and unchanged.
// Because this flag consumes the remainder of the command line,
// the package list (if present) must appear before this flag.
//
// -c
// Compile the test binary to pkg.test but do not run it
// (where pkg is the last element of the package's import path).
// The file name can be changed with the -o flag.
//
// -exec xprog
// Run the test binary using xprog. The behavior is the same as
// in 'go run'. See 'go help run' for details.
//
// -i
// Install packages that are dependencies of the test.
// Do not run the test.
// The -i flag is deprecated. Compiled packages are cached automatically.
//
// -json
// Convert test output to JSON suitable for automated processing.
// See 'go doc test2json' for the encoding details.
//
// -o file
// Compile the test binary to the named file.
// The test still runs (unless -c or -i is specified).
//
// The test binary also accepts flags that control execution of the test; these
// flags are also accessible by 'go test'. See 'go help testflag' for details.
//
// For more about build flags, see 'go help build'.
// For more about specifying packages, see 'go help packages'.
//
// See also: go build, go vet.
//
//
// Run specified go tool
//
// Usage:
//
// go tool [-n] command [args...]
//
// Tool runs the go tool command identified by the arguments.
// With no arguments it prints the list of known tools.
//
// The -n flag causes tool to print the command that would be
// executed but not execute it.
//
// For more about each tool command, see 'go doc cmd/<command>'.
//
//
// Print Go version
//
// Usage:
//
// go version [-m] [-v] [file ...]
//
// Version prints the build information for Go executables.
//
// Go version reports the Go version used to build each of the named
// executable files.
//
// If no files are named on the command line, go version prints its own
// version information.
//
// If a directory is named, go version walks that directory, recursively,
// looking for recognized Go binaries and reporting their versions.
// By default, go version does not report unrecognized files found
// during a directory scan. The -v flag causes it to report unrecognized files.
//
// The -m flag causes go version to print each executable's embedded
// module version information, when available. In the output, the module
// information consists of multiple lines following the version line, each
// indented by a leading tab character.
//
// See also: go doc runtime/debug.BuildInfo.
//
//
// Report likely mistakes in packages
//
// Usage:
//
// go vet [-n] [-x] [-vettool prog] [build flags] [vet flags] [packages]
//
// Vet runs the Go vet command on the packages named by the import paths.
//
// For more about vet and its flags, see 'go doc cmd/vet'.
// For more about specifying packages, see 'go help packages'.
// For a list of checkers and their flags, see 'go tool vet help'.
// For details of a specific checker such as 'printf', see 'go tool vet help printf'.
//
// The -n flag prints commands that would be executed.
// The -x flag prints commands as they are executed.
//
// The -vettool=prog flag selects a different analysis tool with alternative
// or additional checks.
// For example, the 'shadow' analyzer can be built and run using these commands:
//
// go install golang.org/x/tools/go/analysis/passes/shadow/cmd/shadow
// go vet -vettool=$(which shadow)
//
// The build flags supported by go vet are those that control package resolution
// and execution, such as -n, -x, -v, -tags, and -toolexec.
// For more about these flags, see 'go help build'.
//
// See also: go fmt, go fix.
//
//
// Build constraints
//
// A build constraint, also known as a build tag, is a line comment that begins
//
// // +build
//
// that lists the conditions under which a file should be included in the package.
// Constraints may appear in any kind of source file (not just Go), but
// they must appear near the top of the file, preceded
// only by blank lines and other line comments. These rules mean that in Go
// files a build constraint must appear before the package clause.
//
// To distinguish build constraints from package documentation, a series of
// build constraints must be followed by a blank line.
//
// A build constraint is evaluated as the OR of space-separated options.
// Each option evaluates as the AND of its comma-separated terms.
// Each term consists of letters, digits, underscores, and dots.
// A term may be negated with a preceding !.
// For example, the build constraint:
//
// // +build linux,386 darwin,!cgo
//
// corresponds to the boolean formula:
//
// (linux AND 386) OR (darwin AND (NOT cgo))
//
// A file may have multiple build constraints. The overall constraint is the AND
// of the individual constraints. That is, the build constraints:
//
// // +build linux darwin
// // +build amd64
//
// corresponds to the boolean formula:
//
// (linux OR darwin) AND amd64
//
// During a particular build, the following words are satisfied:
//
// - the target operating system, as spelled by runtime.GOOS, set with the
// GOOS environment variable.
// - the target architecture, as spelled by runtime.GOARCH, set with the
// GOARCH environment variable.
// - the compiler being used, either "gc" or "gccgo"
// - "cgo", if the cgo command is supported (see CGO_ENABLED in
// 'go help environment').
// - a term for each Go major release, through the current version:
// "go1.1" from Go version 1.1 onward, "go1.12" from Go 1.12, and so on.
// - any additional tags given by the -tags flag (see 'go help build').
//
// There are no separate build tags for beta or minor releases.
//
// If a file's name, after stripping the extension and a possible _test suffix,
// matches any of the following patterns:
// *_GOOS
// *_GOARCH
// *_GOOS_GOARCH
// (example: source_windows_amd64.go) where GOOS and GOARCH represent
// any known operating system and architecture values respectively, then
// the file is considered to have an implicit build constraint requiring
// those terms (in addition to any explicit constraints in the file).
//
// Using GOOS=android matches build tags and files as for GOOS=linux
// in addition to android tags and files.
//
// Using GOOS=illumos matches build tags and files as for GOOS=solaris
// in addition to illumos tags and files.
//
// Using GOOS=ios matches build tags and files as for GOOS=darwin
// in addition to ios tags and files.
//
// To keep a file from being considered for the build:
//
// // +build ignore
//
// (any other unsatisfied word will work as well, but "ignore" is conventional.)
//
// To build a file only when using cgo, and only on Linux and OS X:
//
// // +build linux,cgo darwin,cgo
//
// Such a file is usually paired with another file implementing the
// default functionality for other systems, which in this case would
// carry the constraint:
//
// // +build !linux,!darwin !cgo
//
// Naming a file dns_windows.go will cause it to be included only when
// building the package for Windows; similarly, math_386.s will be included
// only when building the package for 32-bit x86.
//
//
// Build modes
//
// The 'go build' and 'go install' commands take a -buildmode argument which
// indicates which kind of object file is to be built. Currently supported values
// are:
//
// -buildmode=archive
// Build the listed non-main packages into .a files. Packages named
// main are ignored.
//
// -buildmode=c-archive
// Build the listed main package, plus all packages it imports,
// into a C archive file. The only callable symbols will be those
// functions exported using a cgo //export comment. Requires
// exactly one main package to be listed.
//
// -buildmode=c-shared
// Build the listed main package, plus all packages it imports,
// into a C shared library. The only callable symbols will
// be those functions exported using a cgo //export comment.
// Requires exactly one main package to be listed.
//
// -buildmode=default
// Listed main packages are built into executables and listed
// non-main packages are built into .a files (the default
// behavior).
//
// -buildmode=shared
// Combine all the listed non-main packages into a single shared
// library that will be used when building with the -linkshared
// option. Packages named main are ignored.
//
// -buildmode=exe
// Build the listed main packages and everything they import into
// executables. Packages not named main are ignored.
//
// -buildmode=pie
// Build the listed main packages and everything they import into
// position independent executables (PIE). Packages not named
// main are ignored.
//
// -buildmode=plugin
// Build the listed main packages, plus all packages that they
// import, into a Go plugin. Packages not named main are ignored.
//
// On AIX, when linking a C program that uses a Go archive built with
// -buildmode=c-archive, you must pass -Wl,-bnoobjreorder to the C compiler.
//
//
// Calling between Go and C
//
// There are two different ways to call between Go and C/C++ code.
//
// The first is the cgo tool, which is part of the Go distribution. For
// information on how to use it see the cgo documentation (go doc cmd/cgo).
//
// The second is the SWIG program, which is a general tool for
// interfacing between languages. For information on SWIG see
// http://swig.org/. When running go build, any file with a .swig
// extension will be passed to SWIG. Any file with a .swigcxx extension
// will be passed to SWIG with the -c++ option.
//
// When either cgo or SWIG is used, go build will pass any .c, .m, .s, .S
// or .sx files to the C compiler, and any .cc, .cpp, .cxx files to the C++
// compiler. The CC or CXX environment variables may be set to determine
// the C or C++ compiler, respectively, to use.
//
//
// Build and test caching
//
// The go command caches build outputs for reuse in future builds.
// The default location for cache data is a subdirectory named go-build
// in the standard user cache directory for the current operating system.
// Setting the GOCACHE environment variable overrides this default,
// and running 'go env GOCACHE' prints the current cache directory.
//
// The go command periodically deletes cached data that has not been
// used recently. Running 'go clean -cache' deletes all cached data.
//
// The build cache correctly accounts for changes to Go source files,
// compilers, compiler options, and so on: cleaning the cache explicitly
// should not be necessary in typical use. However, the build cache
// does not detect changes to C libraries imported with cgo.
// If you have made changes to the C libraries on your system, you
// will need to clean the cache explicitly or else use the -a build flag
// (see 'go help build') to force rebuilding of packages that
// depend on the updated C libraries.
//
// The go command also caches successful package test results.
// See 'go help test' for details. Running 'go clean -testcache' removes
// all cached test results (but not cached build results).
//
// The GODEBUG environment variable can enable printing of debugging
// information about the state of the cache:
//
// GODEBUG=gocacheverify=1 causes the go command to bypass the
// use of any cache entries and instead rebuild everything and check
// that the results match existing cache entries.
//
// GODEBUG=gocachehash=1 causes the go command to print the inputs
// for all of the content hashes it uses to construct cache lookup keys.
// The output is voluminous but can be useful for debugging the cache.
//
// GODEBUG=gocachetest=1 causes the go command to print details of its
// decisions about whether to reuse a cached test result.
//
//
// Environment variables
//
// The go command and the tools it invokes consult environment variables
// for configuration. If an environment variable is unset, the go command
// uses a sensible default setting. To see the effective setting of the
// variable <NAME>, run 'go env <NAME>'. To change the default setting,
// run 'go env -w <NAME>=<VALUE>'. Defaults changed using 'go env -w'
// are recorded in a Go environment configuration file stored in the
// per-user configuration directory, as reported by os.UserConfigDir.
// The location of the configuration file can be changed by setting
// the environment variable GOENV, and 'go env GOENV' prints the
// effective location, but 'go env -w' cannot change the default location.
// See 'go help env' for details.
//
// General-purpose environment variables:
//
// GO111MODULE
// Controls whether the go command runs in module-aware mode or GOPATH mode.
// May be "off", "on", or "auto".
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#mod-commands.
// GCCGO
// The gccgo command to run for 'go build -compiler=gccgo'.
// GOARCH
// The architecture, or processor, for which to compile code.
// Examples are amd64, 386, arm, ppc64.
// GOBIN
// The directory where 'go install' will install a command.
// GOCACHE
// The directory where the go command will store cached
// information for reuse in future builds.
// GOMODCACHE
// The directory where the go command will store downloaded modules.
// GODEBUG
// Enable various debugging facilities. See 'go doc runtime'
// for details.
// GOENV
// The location of the Go environment configuration file.
// Cannot be set using 'go env -w'.
// GOFLAGS
// A space-separated list of -flag=value settings to apply
// to go commands by default, when the given flag is known by
// the current command. Each entry must be a standalone flag.
// Because the entries are space-separated, flag values must
// not contain spaces. Flags listed on the command line
// are applied after this list and therefore override it.
// GOINSECURE
// Comma-separated list of glob patterns (in the syntax of Go's path.Match)
// of module path prefixes that should always be fetched in an insecure
// manner. Only applies to dependencies that are being fetched directly.
// GOINSECURE does not disable checksum database validation. GOPRIVATE or
// GONOSUMDB may be used to achieve that.
// GOOS
// The operating system for which to compile code.
// Examples are linux, darwin, windows, netbsd.
// GOPATH
// For more details see: 'go help gopath'.
// GOPROXY
// URL of Go module proxy. See https://golang.org/ref/mod#environment-variables
// and https://golang.org/ref/mod#module-proxy for details.
// GOPRIVATE, GONOPROXY, GONOSUMDB
// Comma-separated list of glob patterns (in the syntax of Go's path.Match)
// of module path prefixes that should always be fetched directly
// or that should not be compared against the checksum database.
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#private-modules.
// GOROOT
// The root of the go tree.
// GOSUMDB
// The name of checksum database to use and optionally its public key and
// URL. See https://golang.org/ref/mod#authenticating.
// GOTMPDIR
// The directory where the go command will write
// temporary source files, packages, and binaries.
// GOVCS
// Lists version control commands that may be used with matching servers.
// See 'go help vcs'.
//
// Environment variables for use with cgo:
//
// AR
// The command to use to manipulate library archives when
// building with the gccgo compiler.
// The default is 'ar'.
// CC
// The command to use to compile C code.
// CGO_ENABLED
// Whether the cgo command is supported. Either 0 or 1.
// CGO_CFLAGS
// Flags that cgo will pass to the compiler when compiling
// C code.
// CGO_CFLAGS_ALLOW
// A regular expression specifying additional flags to allow
// to appear in #cgo CFLAGS source code directives.
// Does not apply to the CGO_CFLAGS environment variable.
// CGO_CFLAGS_DISALLOW
// A regular expression specifying flags that must be disallowed
// from appearing in #cgo CFLAGS source code directives.
// Does not apply to the CGO_CFLAGS environment variable.
// CGO_CPPFLAGS, CGO_CPPFLAGS_ALLOW, CGO_CPPFLAGS_DISALLOW
// Like CGO_CFLAGS, CGO_CFLAGS_ALLOW, and CGO_CFLAGS_DISALLOW,
// but for the C preprocessor.
// CGO_CXXFLAGS, CGO_CXXFLAGS_ALLOW, CGO_CXXFLAGS_DISALLOW
// Like CGO_CFLAGS, CGO_CFLAGS_ALLOW, and CGO_CFLAGS_DISALLOW,
// but for the C++ compiler.
// CGO_FFLAGS, CGO_FFLAGS_ALLOW, CGO_FFLAGS_DISALLOW
// Like CGO_CFLAGS, CGO_CFLAGS_ALLOW, and CGO_CFLAGS_DISALLOW,
// but for the Fortran compiler.
// CGO_LDFLAGS, CGO_LDFLAGS_ALLOW, CGO_LDFLAGS_DISALLOW
// Like CGO_CFLAGS, CGO_CFLAGS_ALLOW, and CGO_CFLAGS_DISALLOW,
// but for the linker.
// CXX
// The command to use to compile C++ code.
// FC
// The command to use to compile Fortran code.
// PKG_CONFIG
// Path to pkg-config tool.
//
// Architecture-specific environment variables:
//
// GOARM
// For GOARCH=arm, the ARM architecture for which to compile.
// Valid values are 5, 6, 7.
// GO386
// For GOARCH=386, how to implement floating point instructions.
// Valid values are sse2 (default), softfloat.
// GOMIPS
// For GOARCH=mips{,le}, whether to use floating point instructions.
// Valid values are hardfloat (default), softfloat.
// GOMIPS64
// For GOARCH=mips64{,le}, whether to use floating point instructions.
// Valid values are hardfloat (default), softfloat.
// GOWASM
// For GOARCH=wasm, comma-separated list of experimental WebAssembly features to use.
// Valid values are satconv, signext.
//
// Special-purpose environment variables:
//
// GCCGOTOOLDIR
// If set, where to find gccgo tools, such as cgo.
// The default is based on how gccgo was configured.
// GOROOT_FINAL
// The root of the installed Go tree, when it is
// installed in a location other than where it is built.
// File names in stack traces are rewritten from GOROOT to
// GOROOT_FINAL.
// GO_EXTLINK_ENABLED
// Whether the linker should use external linking mode
// when using -linkmode=auto with code that uses cgo.
// Set to 0 to disable external linking mode, 1 to enable it.
// GIT_ALLOW_PROTOCOL
// Defined by Git. A colon-separated list of schemes that are allowed
// to be used with git fetch/clone. If set, any scheme not explicitly
// mentioned will be considered insecure by 'go get'.
// Because the variable is defined by Git, the default value cannot
// be set using 'go env -w'.
//
// Additional information available from 'go env' but not read from the environment:
//
// GOEXE
// The executable file name suffix (".exe" on Windows, "" on other systems).
// GOGCCFLAGS
// A space-separated list of arguments supplied to the CC command.
// GOHOSTARCH
// The architecture (GOARCH) of the Go toolchain binaries.
// GOHOSTOS
// The operating system (GOOS) of the Go toolchain binaries.
// GOMOD
// The absolute path to the go.mod of the main module.
// If module-aware mode is enabled, but there is no go.mod, GOMOD will be
// os.DevNull ("/dev/null" on Unix-like systems, "NUL" on Windows).
// If module-aware mode is disabled, GOMOD will be the empty string.
// GOTOOLDIR
// The directory where the go tools (compile, cover, doc, etc...) are installed.
// GOVERSION
// The version of the installed Go tree, as reported by runtime.Version.
//
//
// File types
//
// The go command examines the contents of a restricted set of files
// in each directory. It identifies which files to examine based on
// the extension of the file name. These extensions are:
//
// .go
// Go source files.
// .c, .h
// C source files.
// If the package uses cgo or SWIG, these will be compiled with the
// OS-native compiler (typically gcc); otherwise they will
// trigger an error.
// .cc, .cpp, .cxx, .hh, .hpp, .hxx
// C++ source files. Only useful with cgo or SWIG, and always
// compiled with the OS-native compiler.
// .m
// Objective-C source files. Only useful with cgo, and always
// compiled with the OS-native compiler.
// .s, .S, .sx
// Assembler source files.
// If the package uses cgo or SWIG, these will be assembled with the
// OS-native assembler (typically gcc (sic)); otherwise they
// will be assembled with the Go assembler.
// .swig, .swigcxx
// SWIG definition files.
// .syso
// System object files.
//
// Files of each of these types except .syso may contain build
// constraints, but the go command stops scanning for build constraints
// at the first item in the file that is not a blank line or //-style
// line comment. See the go/build package documentation for
// more details.
//
//
// The go.mod file
//
// A module version is defined by a tree of source files, with a go.mod
// file in its root. When the go command is run, it looks in the current
// directory and then successive parent directories to find the go.mod
// marking the root of the main (current) module.
//
// The go.mod file format is described in detail at
// https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-mod-file.
//
// To create a new go.mod file, use 'go mod init'. For details see
// 'go help mod init' or https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-mod-init.
//
// To add missing module requirements or remove unneeded requirements,
// use 'go mod tidy'. For details, see 'go help mod tidy' or
// https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-mod-tidy.
//
// To add, upgrade, downgrade, or remove a specific module requirement, use
// 'go get'. For details, see 'go help module-get' or
// https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-get.
//
// To make other changes or to parse go.mod as JSON for use by other tools,
// use 'go mod edit'. See 'go help mod edit' or
// https://golang.org/ref/mod#go-mod-edit.
//
//
// GOPATH environment variable
//
// The Go path is used to resolve import statements.
// It is implemented by and documented in the go/build package.
//
// The GOPATH environment variable lists places to look for Go code.
// On Unix, the value is a colon-separated string.
// On Windows, the value is a semicolon-separated string.
// On Plan 9, the value is a list.
//
// If the environment variable is unset, GOPATH defaults
// to a subdirectory named "go" in the user's home directory
// ($HOME/go on Unix, %USERPROFILE%\go on Windows),
// unless that directory holds a Go distribution.
// Run "go env GOPATH" to see the current GOPATH.
//
// See https://golang.org/wiki/SettingGOPATH to set a custom GOPATH.
//
// Each directory listed in GOPATH must have a prescribed structure:
//
// The src directory holds source code. The path below src
// determines the import path or executable name.
//
// The pkg directory holds installed package objects.
// As in the Go tree, each target operating system and
// architecture pair has its own subdirectory of pkg
// (pkg/GOOS_GOARCH).
//
// If DIR is a directory listed in the GOPATH, a package with
// source in DIR/src/foo/bar can be imported as "foo/bar" and
// has its compiled form installed to "DIR/pkg/GOOS_GOARCH/foo/bar.a".
//
// The bin directory holds compiled commands.
// Each command is named for its source directory, but only
// the final element, not the entire path. That is, the
// command with source in DIR/src/foo/quux is installed into
// DIR/bin/quux, not DIR/bin/foo/quux. The "foo/" prefix is stripped
// so that you can add DIR/bin to your PATH to get at the
// installed commands. If the GOBIN environment variable is
// set, commands are installed to the directory it names instead
// of DIR/bin. GOBIN must be an absolute path.
//
// Here's an example directory layout:
//
// GOPATH=/home/user/go
//
// /home/user/go/
// src/
// foo/
// bar/ (go code in package bar)
// x.go
// quux/ (go code in package main)
// y.go
// bin/
// quux (installed command)
// pkg/
// linux_amd64/
// foo/
// bar.a (installed package object)
//
// Go searches each directory listed in GOPATH to find source code,
// but new packages are always downloaded into the first directory
// in the list.
//
// See https://golang.org/doc/code.html for an example.
//
// GOPATH and Modules
//
// When using modules, GOPATH is no longer used for resolving imports.
// However, it is still used to store downloaded source code (in GOPATH/pkg/mod)
// and compiled commands (in GOPATH/bin).
//
// Internal Directories
//
// Code in or below a directory named "internal" is importable only
// by code in the directory tree rooted at the parent of "internal".
// Here's an extended version of the directory layout above:
//
// /home/user/go/
// src/
// crash/
// bang/ (go code in package bang)
// b.go
// foo/ (go code in package foo)
// f.go
// bar/ (go code in package bar)
// x.go
// internal/
// baz/ (go code in package baz)
// z.go
// quux/ (go code in package main)
// y.go
//
//
// The code in z.go is imported as "foo/internal/baz", but that
// import statement can only appear in source files in the subtree
// rooted at foo. The source files foo/f.go, foo/bar/x.go, and
// foo/quux/y.go can all import "foo/internal/baz", but the source file
// crash/bang/b.go cannot.
//
// See https://golang.org/s/go14internal for details.
//
// Vendor Directories
//
// Go 1.6 includes support for using local copies of external dependencies
// to satisfy imports of those dependencies, often referred to as vendoring.
//
// Code below a directory named "vendor" is importable only
// by code in the directory tree rooted at the parent of "vendor",
// and only using an import path that omits the prefix up to and
// including the vendor element.
//
// Here's the example from the previous section,
// but with the "internal" directory renamed to "vendor"
// and a new foo/vendor/crash/bang directory added:
//
// /home/user/go/
// src/
// crash/
// bang/ (go code in package bang)
// b.go
// foo/ (go code in package foo)
// f.go
// bar/ (go code in package bar)
// x.go
// vendor/
// crash/
// bang/ (go code in package bang)
// b.go
// baz/ (go code in package baz)
// z.go
// quux/ (go code in package main)
// y.go
//
// The same visibility rules apply as for internal, but the code
// in z.go is imported as "baz", not as "foo/vendor/baz".
//
// Code in vendor directories deeper in the source tree shadows
// code in higher directories. Within the subtree rooted at foo, an import
// of "crash/bang" resolves to "foo/vendor/crash/bang", not the
// top-level "crash/bang".
//
// Code in vendor directories is not subject to import path
// checking (see 'go help importpath').
//
// When 'go get' checks out or updates a git repository, it now also
// updates submodules.
//
// Vendor directories do not affect the placement of new repositories
// being checked out for the first time by 'go get': those are always
// placed in the main GOPATH, never in a vendor subtree.
//
// See https://golang.org/s/go15vendor for details.
//
//
// Legacy GOPATH go get
//
// The 'go get' command changes behavior depending on whether the
// go command is running in module-aware mode or legacy GOPATH mode.
// This help text, accessible as 'go help gopath-get' even in module-aware mode,
// describes 'go get' as it operates in legacy GOPATH mode.
//
// Usage: go get [-d] [-f] [-t] [-u] [-v] [-fix] [build flags] [packages]
//
// Get downloads the packages named by the import paths, along with their
// dependencies. It then installs the named packages, like 'go install'.
//
// The -d flag instructs get to stop after downloading the packages; that is,
// it instructs get not to install the packages.
//
// The -f flag, valid only when -u is set, forces get -u not to verify that
// each package has been checked out from the source control repository
// implied by its import path. This can be useful if the source is a local fork
// of the original.
//
// The -fix flag instructs get to run the fix tool on the downloaded packages
// before resolving dependencies or building the code.
//
// The -t flag instructs get to also download the packages required to build
// the tests for the specified packages.
//
// The -u flag instructs get to use the network to update the named packages
// and their dependencies. By default, get uses the network to check out
// missing packages but does not use it to look for updates to existing packages.
//
// The -v flag enables verbose progress and debug output.
//
// Get also accepts build flags to control the installation. See 'go help build'.
//
// When checking out a new package, get creates the target directory
// GOPATH/src/<import-path>. If the GOPATH contains multiple entries,
// get uses the first one. For more details see: 'go help gopath'.
//
// When checking out or updating a package, get looks for a branch or tag
// that matches the locally installed version of Go. The most important
// rule is that if the local installation is running version "go1", get
// searches for a branch or tag named "go1". If no such version exists
// it retrieves the default branch of the package.
//
// When go get checks out or updates a Git repository,
// it also updates any git submodules referenced by the repository.
//
// Get never checks out or updates code stored in vendor directories.
//
// For more about specifying packages, see 'go help packages'.
//
// For more about how 'go get' finds source code to
// download, see 'go help importpath'.
//
// This text describes the behavior of get when using GOPATH
// to manage source code and dependencies.
// If instead the go command is running in module-aware mode,
// the details of get's flags and effects change, as does 'go help get'.
// See 'go help modules' and 'go help module-get'.
//
// See also: go build, go install, go clean.
//
//
// Module proxy protocol
//
// A Go module proxy is any web server that can respond to GET requests for
// URLs of a specified form. The requests have no query parameters, so even
// a site serving from a fixed file system (including a file:/// URL)
// can be a module proxy.
//
// For details on the GOPROXY protocol, see
// https://golang.org/ref/mod#goproxy-protocol.
//
//
// Import path syntax
//
// An import path (see 'go help packages') denotes a package stored in the local
// file system. In general, an import path denotes either a standard package (such
// as "unicode/utf8") or a package found in one of the work spaces (For more
// details see: 'go help gopath').
//
// Relative import paths
//
// An import path beginning with ./ or ../ is called a relative path.
// The toolchain supports relative import paths as a shortcut in two ways.
//
// First, a relative path can be used as a shorthand on the command line.
// If you are working in the directory containing the code imported as
// "unicode" and want to run the tests for "unicode/utf8", you can type
// "go test ./utf8" instead of needing to specify the full path.
// Similarly, in the reverse situation, "go test .." will test "unicode" from
// the "unicode/utf8" directory. Relative patterns are also allowed, like
// "go test ./..." to test all subdirectories. See 'go help packages' for details
// on the pattern syntax.
//
// Second, if you are compiling a Go program not in a work space,
// you can use a relative path in an import statement in that program
// to refer to nearby code also not in a work space.
// This makes it easy to experiment with small multipackage programs
// outside of the usual work spaces, but such programs cannot be
// installed with "go install" (there is no work space in which to install them),
// so they are rebuilt from scratch each time they are built.
// To avoid ambiguity, Go programs cannot use relative import paths
// within a work space.
//
// Remote import paths
//
// Certain import paths also
// describe how to obtain the source code for the package using
// a revision control system.
//
// A few common code hosting sites have special syntax:
//
// Bitbucket (Git, Mercurial)
//
// import "bitbucket.org/user/project"
// import "bitbucket.org/user/project/sub/directory"
//
// GitHub (Git)
//
// import "github.com/user/project"
// import "github.com/user/project/sub/directory"
//
// Launchpad (Bazaar)
//
// import "launchpad.net/project"
// import "launchpad.net/project/series"
// import "launchpad.net/project/series/sub/directory"
//
// import "launchpad.net/~user/project/branch"
// import "launchpad.net/~user/project/branch/sub/directory"
//
// IBM DevOps Services (Git)
//
// import "hub.jazz.net/git/user/project"
// import "hub.jazz.net/git/user/project/sub/directory"
//
// For code hosted on other servers, import paths may either be qualified
// with the version control type, or the go tool can dynamically fetch
// the import path over https/http and discover where the code resides
// from a <meta> tag in the HTML.
//
// To declare the code location, an import path of the form
//
// repository.vcs/path
//
// specifies the given repository, with or without the .vcs suffix,
// using the named version control system, and then the path inside
// that repository. The supported version control systems are:
//
// Bazaar .bzr
// Fossil .fossil
// Git .git
// Mercurial .hg
// Subversion .svn
//
// For example,
//
// import "example.org/user/foo.hg"
//
// denotes the root directory of the Mercurial repository at
// example.org/user/foo or foo.hg, and
//
// import "example.org/repo.git/foo/bar"
//
// denotes the foo/bar directory of the Git repository at
// example.org/repo or repo.git.
//
// When a version control system supports multiple protocols,
// each is tried in turn when downloading. For example, a Git
// download tries https://, then git+ssh://.
//
// By default, downloads are restricted to known secure protocols
// (e.g. https, ssh). To override this setting for Git downloads, the
// GIT_ALLOW_PROTOCOL environment variable can be set (For more details see:
// 'go help environment').
//
// If the import path is not a known code hosting site and also lacks a
// version control qualifier, the go tool attempts to fetch the import
// over https/http and looks for a <meta> tag in the document's HTML
// <head>.
//
// The meta tag has the form:
//
// <meta name="go-import" content="import-prefix vcs repo-root">
//
// The import-prefix is the import path corresponding to the repository
// root. It must be a prefix or an exact match of the package being
// fetched with "go get". If it's not an exact match, another http
// request is made at the prefix to verify the <meta> tags match.
//
// The meta tag should appear as early in the file as possible.
// In particular, it should appear before any raw JavaScript or CSS,
// to avoid confusing the go command's restricted parser.
//
// The vcs is one of "bzr", "fossil", "git", "hg", "svn".
//
// The repo-root is the root of the version control system
// containing a scheme and not containing a .vcs qualifier.
//
// For example,
//
// import "example.org/pkg/foo"
//
// will result in the following requests:
//
// https://example.org/pkg/foo?go-get=1 (preferred)
// http://example.org/pkg/foo?go-get=1 (fallback, only with use of correctly set GOINSECURE)
//
// If that page contains the meta tag
//
// <meta name="go-import" content="example.org git https://code.org/r/p/exproj">
//
// the go tool will verify that https://example.org/?go-get=1 contains the
// same meta tag and then git clone https://code.org/r/p/exproj into
// GOPATH/src/example.org.
//
// When using GOPATH, downloaded packages are written to the first directory
// listed in the GOPATH environment variable.
// (See 'go help gopath-get' and 'go help gopath'.)
//
// When using modules, downloaded packages are stored in the module cache.
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#module-cache.
//
// When using modules, an additional variant of the go-import meta tag is
// recognized and is preferred over those listing version control systems.
// That variant uses "mod" as the vcs in the content value, as in:
//
// <meta name="go-import" content="example.org mod https://code.org/moduleproxy">
//
// This tag means to fetch modules with paths beginning with example.org
// from the module proxy available at the URL https://code.org/moduleproxy.
// See https://golang.org/ref/mod#goproxy-protocol for details about the
// proxy protocol.
//
// Import path checking
//
// When the custom import path feature described above redirects to a
// known code hosting site, each of the resulting packages has two possible
// import paths, using the custom domain or the known hosting site.
//
// A package statement is said to have an "import comment" if it is immediately
// followed (before the next newline) by a comment of one of these two forms:
//
// package math // import "path"
// package math /* import "path" */
//
// The go command will refuse to install a package with an import comment
// unless it is being referred to by that import path. In this way, import comments
// let package authors make sure the custom import path is used and not a
// direct path to the underlying code hosting site.
//
// Import path checking is disabled for code found within vendor trees.
// This makes it possible to copy code into alternate locations in vendor trees
// without needing to update import comments.
//
// Import path checking is also disabled when using modules.
// Import path comments are obsoleted by the go.mod file's module statement.
//
// See https://golang.org/s/go14customimport for details.
//
//
// Modules, module versions, and more
//
// Modules are how Go manages dependencies.
//
// A module is a collection of packages that are released, versioned, and
// distributed together. Modules may be downloaded directly from version control
// repositories or from module proxy servers.
//
// For a series of tutorials on modules, see
// https://golang.org/doc/tutorial/create-module.
//
// For a detailed reference on modules, see https://golang.org/ref/mod.
//
// By default, the go command may download modules from https://proxy.golang.org.
// It may authenticate modules using the checksum database at
// https://sum.golang.org. Both services are operated by the Go team at Google.
// The privacy policies for these services are available at
// https://proxy.golang.org/privacy and https://sum.golang.org/privacy,
// respectively.
//
// The go command's download behavior may be configured using GOPROXY, GOSUMDB,
// GOPRIVATE, and other environment variables. See 'go help environment'
// and https://golang.org/ref/mod#private-module-privacy for more information.
//
//
// Module authentication using go.sum
//
// When the go command downloads a module zip file or go.mod file into the
// module cache, it computes a cryptographic hash and compares it with a known
// value to verify the file hasn't changed since it was first downloaded. Known
// hashes are stored in a file in the module root directory named go.sum. Hashes
// may also be downloaded from the checksum database depending on the values of
// GOSUMDB, GOPRIVATE, and GONOSUMDB.
//
// For details, see https://golang.org/ref/mod#authenticating.
//
//
// Package lists and patterns
//
// Many commands apply to a set of packages:
//
// go action [packages]
//
// Usually, [packages] is a list of import paths.
//
// An import path that is a rooted path or that begins with
// a . or .. element is interpreted as a file system path and
// denotes the package in that directory.
//
// Otherwise, the import path P denotes the package found in
// the directory DIR/src/P for some DIR listed in the GOPATH
// environment variable (For more details see: 'go help gopath').
//
// If no import paths are given, the action applies to the
// package in the current directory.
//
// There are four reserved names for paths that should not be used
// for packages to be built with the go tool:
//
// - "main" denotes the top-level package in a stand-alone executable.
//
// - "all" expands to all packages found in all the GOPATH
// trees. For example, 'go list all' lists all the packages on the local
// system. When using modules, "all" expands to all packages in
// the main module and their dependencies, including dependencies
// needed by tests of any of those.
//
// - "std" is like all but expands to just the packages in the standard
// Go library.
//
// - "cmd" expands to the Go repository's commands and their
// internal libraries.
//
// Import paths beginning with "cmd/" only match source code in
// the Go repository.
//
// An import path is a pattern if it includes one or more "..." wildcards,
// each of which can match any string, including the empty string and
// strings containing slashes. Such a pattern expands to all package
// directories found in the GOPATH trees with names matching the
// patterns.
//
// To make common patterns more convenient, there are two special cases.
// First, /... at the end of the pattern can match an empty string,
// so that net/... matches both net and packages in its subdirectories, like net/http.
// Second, any slash-separated pattern element containing a wildcard never
// participates in a match of the "vendor" element in the path of a vendored
// package, so that ./... does not match packages in subdirectories of
// ./vendor or ./mycode/vendor, but ./vendor/... and ./mycode/vendor/... do.
// Note, however, that a directory named vendor that itself contains code
// is not a vendored package: cmd/vendor would be a command named vendor,
// and the pattern cmd/... matches it.
// See golang.org/s/go15vendor for more about vendoring.
//
// An import path can also name a package to be downloaded from
// a remote repository. Run 'go help importpath' for details.
//
// Every package in a program must have a unique import path.
// By convention, this is arranged by starting each path with a
// unique prefix that belongs to you. For example, paths used
// internally at Google all begin with 'google', and paths
// denoting remote repositories begin with the path to the code,
// such as 'github.com/user/repo'.
//
// Packages in a program need not have unique package names,
// but there are two reserved package names with special meaning.
// The name main indicates a command, not a library.
// Commands are built into binaries and cannot be imported.
// The name documentation indicates documentation for
// a non-Go program in the directory. Files in package documentation
// are ignored by the go command.
//
// As a special case, if the package list is a list of .go files from a
// single directory, the command is applied to a single synthesized
// package made up of exactly those files, ignoring any build constraints
// in those files and ignoring any other files in the directory.
//
// Directory and file names that begin with "." or "_" are ignored
// by the go tool, as are directories named "testdata".
//
//
// Configuration for downloading non-public code
//
// The go command defaults to downloading modules from the public Go module
// mirror at proxy.golang.org. It also defaults to validating downloaded modules,
// regardless of source, against the public Go checksum database at sum.golang.org.
// These defaults work well for publicly available source code.
//
// The GOPRIVATE environment variable controls which modules the go command
// considers to be private (not available publicly) and should therefore not use
// the proxy or checksum database. The variable is a comma-separated list of
// glob patterns (in the syntax of Go's path.Match) of module path prefixes.
// For example,
//
// GOPRIVATE=*.corp.example.com,rsc.io/private
//
// causes the go command to treat as private any module with a path prefix
// matching either pattern, including git.corp.example.com/xyzzy, rsc.io/private,
// and rsc.io/private/quux.
//
// For fine-grained control over module download and validation, the GONOPROXY
// and GONOSUMDB environment variables accept the same kind of glob list
// and override GOPRIVATE for the specific decision of whether to use the proxy
// and checksum database, respectively.
//
// For example, if a company ran a module proxy serving private modules,
// users would configure go using:
//
// GOPRIVATE=*.corp.example.com
// GOPROXY=proxy.example.com
// GONOPROXY=none
//
// The GOPRIVATE variable is also used to define the "public" and "private"
// patterns for the GOVCS variable; see 'go help vcs'. For that usage,
// GOPRIVATE applies even in GOPATH mode. In that case, it matches import paths
// instead of module paths.
//
// The 'go env -w' command (see 'go help env') can be used to set these variables
// for future go command invocations.
//
// For more details, see https://golang.org/ref/mod#private-modules.
//
//
// Testing flags
//
// The 'go test' command takes both flags that apply to 'go test' itself
// and flags that apply to the resulting test binary.
//
// Several of the flags control profiling and write an execution profile
// suitable for "go tool pprof"; run "go tool pprof -h" for more
// information. The --alloc_space, --alloc_objects, and --show_bytes
// options of pprof control how the information is presented.
//
// The following flags are recognized by the 'go test' command and
// control the execution of any test:
//
// -bench regexp
// Run only those benchmarks matching a regular expression.
// By default, no benchmarks are run.
// To run all benchmarks, use '-bench .' or '-bench=.'.
// The regular expression is split by unbracketed slash (/)
// characters into a sequence of regular expressions, and each
// part of a benchmark's identifier must match the corresponding
// element in the sequence, if any. Possible parents of matches
// are run with b.N=1 to identify sub-benchmarks. For example,
// given -bench=X/Y, top-level benchmarks matching X are run
// with b.N=1 to find any sub-benchmarks matching Y, which are
// then run in full.
//
// -benchtime t
// Run enough iterations of each benchmark to take t, specified
// as a time.Duration (for example, -benchtime 1h30s).
// The default is 1 second (1s).
// The special syntax Nx means to run the benchmark N times
// (for example, -benchtime 100x).
//
// -count n
// Run each test and benchmark n times (default 1).
// If -cpu is set, run n times for each GOMAXPROCS value.
// Examples are always run once.
//
// -cover
// Enable coverage analysis.
// Note that because coverage works by annotating the source
// code before compilation, compilation and test failures with
// coverage enabled may report line numbers that don't correspond
// to the original sources.
//
// -covermode set,count,atomic
// Set the mode for coverage analysis for the package[s]
// being tested. The default is "set" unless -race is enabled,
// in which case it is "atomic".
// The values:
// set: bool: does this statement run?
// count: int: how many times does this statement run?
// atomic: int: count, but correct in multithreaded tests;
// significantly more expensive.
// Sets -cover.
//
// -coverpkg pattern1,pattern2,pattern3
// Apply coverage analysis in each test to packages matching the patterns.
// The default is for each test to analyze only the package being tested.
// See 'go help packages' for a description of package patterns.
// Sets -cover.
//
// -cpu 1,2,4
// Specify a list of GOMAXPROCS values for which the tests or
// benchmarks should be executed. The default is the current value
// of GOMAXPROCS.
//
// -failfast
// Do not start new tests after the first test failure.
//
// -list regexp
// List tests, benchmarks, or examples matching the regular expression.
// No tests, benchmarks or examples will be run. This will only
// list top-level tests. No subtest or subbenchmarks will be shown.
//
// -parallel n
// Allow parallel execution of test functions that call t.Parallel.
// The value of this flag is the maximum number of tests to run
// simultaneously; by default, it is set to the value of GOMAXPROCS.
// Note that -parallel only applies within a single test binary.
// The 'go test' command may run tests for different packages
// in parallel as well, according to the setting of the -p flag
// (see 'go help build').
//
// -run regexp
// Run only those tests and examples matching the regular expression.
// For tests, the regular expression is split by unbracketed slash (/)
// characters into a sequence of regular expressions, and each part
// of a test's identifier must match the corresponding element in
// the sequence, if any. Note that possible parents of matches are
// run too, so that -run=X/Y matches and runs and reports the result
// of all tests matching X, even those without sub-tests matching Y,
// because it must run them to look for those sub-tests.
//
// -short
// Tell long-running tests to shorten their run time.
// It is off by default but set during all.bash so that installing
// the Go tree can run a sanity check but not spend time running
// exhaustive tests.
//
// -shuffle off,on,N
// Randomize the execution order of tests and benchmarks.
// It is off by default. If -shuffle is set to on, then it will seed
// the randomizer using the system clock. If -shuffle is set to an
// integer N, then N will be used as the seed value. In both cases,
// the seed will be reported for reproducibility.
//
// -timeout d
// If a test binary runs longer than duration d, panic.
// If d is 0, the timeout is disabled.
// The default is 10 minutes (10m).
//
// -v
// Verbose output: log all tests as they are run. Also print all
// text from Log and Logf calls even if the test succeeds.
//
// -vet list
// Configure the invocation of "go vet" during "go test"
// to use the comma-separated list of vet checks.
// If list is empty, "go test" runs "go vet" with a curated list of
// checks believed to be always worth addressing.
// If list is "off", "go test" does not run "go vet" at all.
//
// The following flags are also recognized by 'go test' and can be used to
// profile the tests during execution:
//
// -benchmem
// Print memory allocation statistics for benchmarks.
//
// -blockprofile block.out
// Write a goroutine blocking profile to the specified file
// when all tests are complete.
// Writes test binary as -c would.
//
// -blockprofilerate n
// Control the detail provided in goroutine blocking profiles by
// calling runtime.SetBlockProfileRate with n.
// See 'go doc runtime.SetBlockProfileRate'.
// The profiler aims to sample, on average, one blocking event every
// n nanoseconds the program spends blocked. By default,
// if -test.blockprofile is set without this flag, all blocking events
// are recorded, equivalent to -test.blockprofilerate=1.
//
// -coverprofile cover.out
// Write a coverage profile to the file after all tests have passed.
// Sets -cover.
//
// -cpuprofile cpu.out
// Write a CPU profile to the specified file before exiting.
// Writes test binary as -c would.
//
// -memprofile mem.out
// Write an allocation profile to the file after all tests have passed.
// Writes test binary as -c would.
//
// -memprofilerate n
// Enable more precise (and expensive) memory allocation profiles by
// setting runtime.MemProfileRate. See 'go doc runtime.MemProfileRate'.
// To profile all memory allocations, use -test.memprofilerate=1.
//
// -mutexprofile mutex.out
// Write a mutex contention profile to the specified file
// when all tests are complete.
// Writes test binary as -c would.
//
// -mutexprofilefraction n
// Sample 1 in n stack traces of goroutines holding a
// contended mutex.
//
// -outputdir directory
// Place output files from profiling in the specified directory,
// by default the directory in which "go test" is running.
//
// -trace trace.out
// Write an execution trace to the specified file before exiting.
//
// Each of these flags is also recognized with an optional 'test.' prefix,
// as in -test.v. When invoking the generated test binary (the result of
// 'go test -c') directly, however, the prefix is mandatory.
//
// The 'go test' command rewrites or removes recognized flags,
// as appropriate, both before and after the optional package list,
// before invoking the test binary.
//
// For instance, the command
//
// go test -v -myflag testdata -cpuprofile=prof.out -x
//
// will compile the test binary and then run it as
//
// pkg.test -test.v -myflag testdata -test.cpuprofile=prof.out
//
// (The -x flag is removed because it applies only to the go command's
// execution, not to the test itself.)
//
// The test flags that generate profiles (other than for coverage) also
// leave the test binary in pkg.test for use when analyzing the profiles.
//
// When 'go test' runs a test binary, it does so from within the
// corresponding package's source code directory. Depending on the test,
// it may be necessary to do the same when invoking a generated test
// binary directly.
//
// The command-line package list, if present, must appear before any
// flag not known to the go test command. Continuing the example above,
// the package list would have to appear before -myflag, but could appear
// on either side of -v.
//
// When 'go test' runs in package list mode, 'go test' caches successful
// package test results to avoid unnecessary repeated running of tests. To
// disable test caching, use any test flag or argument other than the
// cacheable flags. The idiomatic way to disable test caching explicitly
// is to use -count=1.
//
// To keep an argument for a test binary from being interpreted as a
// known flag or a package name, use -args (see 'go help test') which
// passes the remainder of the command line through to the test binary
// uninterpreted and unaltered.
//
// For instance, the command
//
// go test -v -args -x -v
//
// will compile the test binary and then run it as
//
// pkg.test -test.v -x -v
//
// Similarly,
//
// go test -args math
//
// will compile the test binary and then run it as
//
// pkg.test math
//
// In the first example, the -x and the second -v are passed through to the
// test binary unchanged and with no effect on the go command itself.
// In the second example, the argument math is passed through to the test
// binary, instead of being interpreted as the package list.
//
//
// Testing functions
//
// The 'go test' command expects to find test, benchmark, and example functions
// in the "*_test.go" files corresponding to the package under test.
//
// A test function is one named TestXxx (where Xxx does not start with a
// lower case letter) and should have the signature,
//
// func TestXxx(t *testing.T) { ... }
//
// A benchmark function is one named BenchmarkXxx and should have the signature,
//
// func BenchmarkXxx(b *testing.B) { ... }
//
// An example function is similar to a test function but, instead of using
// *testing.T to report success or failure, prints output to os.Stdout.
// If the last comment in the function starts with "Output:" then the output
// is compared exactly against the comment (see examples below). If the last
// comment begins with "Unordered output:" then the output is compared to the
// comment, however the order of the lines is ignored. An example with no such
// comment is compiled but not executed. An example with no text after
// "Output:" is compiled, executed, and expected to produce no output.
//
// Godoc displays the body of ExampleXxx to demonstrate the use
// of the function, constant, or variable Xxx. An example of a method M with
// receiver type T or *T is named ExampleT_M. There may be multiple examples
// for a given function, constant, or variable, distinguished by a trailing _xxx,
// where xxx is a suffix not beginning with an upper case letter.
//
// Here is an example of an example:
//
// func ExamplePrintln() {
// Println("The output of\nthis example.")
// // Output: The output of
// // this example.
// }
//
// Here is another example where the ordering of the output is ignored:
//
// func ExamplePerm() {
// for _, value := range Perm(4) {
// fmt.Println(value)
// }
//
// // Unordered output: 4
// // 2
// // 1
// // 3
// // 0
// }
//
// The entire test file is presented as the example when it contains a single
// example function, at least one other function, type, variable, or constant
// declaration, and no test or benchmark functions.
//
// See the documentation of the testing package for more information.
//
//
// Controlling version control with GOVCS
//
// The 'go get' command can run version control commands like git
// to download imported code. This functionality is critical to the decentralized
// Go package ecosystem, in which code can be imported from any server,
// but it is also a potential security problem, if a malicious server finds a
// way to cause the invoked version control command to run unintended code.
//
// To balance the functionality and security concerns, the 'go get' command
// by default will only use git and hg to download code from public servers.
// But it will use any known version control system (bzr, fossil, git, hg, svn)
// to download code from private servers, defined as those hosting packages
// matching the GOPRIVATE variable (see 'go help private'). The rationale behind
// allowing only Git and Mercurial is that these two systems have had the most
// attention to issues of being run as clients of untrusted servers. In contrast,
// Bazaar, Fossil, and Subversion have primarily been used in trusted,
// authenticated environments and are not as well scrutinized as attack surfaces.
//
// The version control command restrictions only apply when using direct version
// control access to download code. When downloading modules from a proxy,
// 'go get' uses the proxy protocol instead, which is always permitted.
// By default, the 'go get' command uses the Go module mirror (proxy.golang.org)
// for public packages and only falls back to version control for private
// packages or when the mirror refuses to serve a public package (typically for
// legal reasons). Therefore, clients can still access public code served from
// Bazaar, Fossil, or Subversion repositories by default, because those downloads
// use the Go module mirror, which takes on the security risk of running the
// version control commands using a custom sandbox.
//
// The GOVCS variable can be used to change the allowed version control systems
// for specific packages (identified by a module or import path).
// The GOVCS variable applies when building package in both module-aware mode
// and GOPATH mode. When using modules, the patterns match against the module path.
// When using GOPATH, the patterns match against the import path corresponding to
// the root of the version control repository.
//
// The general form of the GOVCS setting is a comma-separated list of
// pattern:vcslist rules. The pattern is a glob pattern that must match
// one or more leading elements of the module or import path. The vcslist
// is a pipe-separated list of allowed version control commands, or "all"
// to allow use of any known command, or "off" to disallow all commands.
// Note that if a module matches a pattern with vcslist "off", it may still be
// downloaded if the origin server uses the "mod" scheme, which instructs the
// go command to download the module using the GOPROXY protocol.
// The earliest matching pattern in the list applies, even if later patterns
// might also match.
//
// For example, consider:
//
// GOVCS=github.com:git,evil.com:off,*:git|hg
//
// With this setting, code with a module or import path beginning with
// github.com/ can only use git; paths on evil.com cannot use any version
// control command, and all other paths (* matches everything) can use
// only git or hg.
//
// The special patterns "public" and "private" match public and private
// module or import paths. A path is private if it matches the GOPRIVATE
// variable; otherwise it is public.
//
// If no rules in the GOVCS variable match a particular module or import path,
// the 'go get' command applies its default rule, which can now be summarized
// in GOVCS notation as 'public:git|hg,private:all'.
//
// To allow unfettered use of any version control system for any package, use:
//
// GOVCS=*:all
//
// To disable all use of version control, use:
//
// GOVCS=*:off
//
// The 'go env -w' command (see 'go help env') can be used to set the GOVCS
// variable for future go command invocations.
//
//
package main