1.1. Benefits of Command-Line Executables 1.2. Introductory Example 1.3. Command-Line Scripting Help 1.4. Project Settings with Command-Line Options 1.5. Compilation with quartus_sh --flow 1.6. Text-Based Report Files 1.7. Using Command-Line Executables in Scripts 1.8. Common Scripting Examples 1.9. The QFlow Script 1.10. Document Revision History
1.8.1. Create a Project and Apply Constraints 1.8.2. Check Design File Syntax 1.8.3. Create a Project and Synthesize a Netlist Using Netlist Optimizations 1.8.4. Archive and Restore Projects 1.8.5. Perform I/O Assignment Analysis 1.8.6. Update Memory Contents Without Recompiling 1.8.7. Create a Compressed Configuration File 1.8.8. Fit a Design as Quickly as Possible 1.8.9. Fit a Design Using Multiple Seeds
2.1. Tool Command Language 2.2. Intel® Quartus® Prime Tcl Packages 2.3. Intel® Quartus® Prime Tcl API Help 2.4. End-to-End Design Flows 2.5. Creating Projects and Making Assignments 2.6. Compiling Designs 2.7. Reporting 2.8. Timing Analysis 2.9. Automating Script Execution 2.10. Other Scripting Features 2.11. The Intel® Quartus® Prime Tcl Shell in Interactive Mode Example 2.12. The tclsh Shell 2.13. Tcl Scripting Basics 2.14. Tcl Scripting Revision History
1.6. Text-Based Report Files
Each command-line executable creates a text report file when it is run. These files report success or failure, and contain information about the processing performed by the executable.
Report file names contain the revision name and the short-form name of the executable that generated the report file, in the format <revision>.<executable>.rpt. For example, using the quartus_fit executable to place and route a project with the revision name design_top generates a report file named design_top.fit.rpt. Similarly, using the quartus_sta executable to perform timing analysis on a project with the revision name fir_filter generates a report file named fir_filter.sta.rpt.
As an alternative to parsing text-based report files, you can use the ::quartus::report Tcl package.
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