There are 22 other file types using
the LST file extension!
.lst - List text [common]
.lst - Oracle spool file
.lst - Adobe Type Manager font list
.lst - Pro/ENGINEER temporary file
.lst - BPM Studio playlist file
.lst - Family Tree Maker error file
.lst - IMail Server List Server mail file
.lst - Ingres dump list file
.lst - Kaspersky Lab blacklist file
.lst - Orchida knitting system file
.lst - Microsoft PowerPoint playlist file
.lst - SAS procedure output file
.lst - SignIQ field list
.lst - Valve map related file
.lst - Microsoft Visual Studio MASM listing file
.lst - Alan Map 500 map list
.lst - Holux MapShow map list file
.lst - Microsoft Visual FoxPro Documenting Wizard list file
.lst - LightScribe Template Labeler template file
.lst - ALSee thumbnail cache file
.lst - Now Contact template
.lst - GNU GRUB boot list
LST file extension - GCC Assembler listing data
What is lst file? How to open lst files?
File type specification:
The lst file extension is associated with the GNU Compiler Collection (GCC), a set of front ends for C, C++, Objective-C, Fortran, Java, Ada, and Go.
The lst file stores GCC Assembler listing data.
The default software associated to lst file type:
Company or developer:
Free Software Foundation, Inc.
GNU Compiler Collection is front end for C, C++, Objective-C, Fortran, Java, and Ada programming languages.
List of recommended software applications associated to the .lst file extension
Recommended software programs are sorted by OS platform (Windows, Mac OS X etc.) and possible program actions
that can be done with the file: like open lst file, edit lst file, convert lst file, view lst file, play lst file etc. (if exist software for corresponding action in File-Extensions.org's database).
- Others lst file
Unspecified and all other actions for computer programs working with lst file - GCC Assembler listing data
Click on the software link for more information about GNU Compiler Collection. GNU Compiler Collection uses lst file type for its internal purposes and/or also by different way than common edit or open file actions (eg. to install/execute/support an application itself, to store application or user data, configure program etc.).