LLVM 3.0 will probably be released in about a month. In preparation for that, I've gotten emscripten to work properly with LLVM svn in the llvm-svn branch.
As in the past, I intend to only support one version of LLVM at a time, since it takes too much effort to do any more - our automatic tests already require several hours, doubling that for another LLVM version is a huge burden.
With LLVM 3.0 it looks like llvm-gcc is pretty much obsoleted. It isn't being developed much, and remains on gcc 4.2 (I am guessing due to Apple's aversion to the GPL3?). There is Dragonegg, which is a plugin for recent GCC versions which uses LLVM as the backend, however as of 2.9 Dragonegg is not considered mature. I am not sure if 3.0 will be sufficiently stable or not.
So, the question is what compilers to use with LLVM 3.0. Clang goes without saying. The good news is that Clang can finally build all of the source code in the emscripten automatic tests which is very nice (although I did need to file a bug last week for libc++ - which is kind of ironic considering it's an LLVM project ;) but kudos to the LLVM people for the quick fix). As for other compilers, llvm-gcc seems of little importance if Clang can compile the same code, since llvm-gcc is deprecated. Dragonegg is interesting but not sure it makes sense to use it before it is fully ready - we might end up wasting a lot of time on bugs.
So my current plan is to move to a single compiler, Clang, in the emscripten test suite. That is what is currently done in the llvm-svn branch. The main risk here is of code that gcc can compile but Clang cannot. Is anyone aware of any significant cases of that? In particular I am curious about Python, I have not tried to compile it with Clang yet (the emscripten test suite has a prebuilt .ll file - we should fix that).
If no one raises any concerns about this plan, I'll merge the llvm-svn branch into master in the near future.