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 data
.lst - Microsoft Visual Studio MASM listing data
.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, macOS, Linux 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.).