To launch from Applications menu
First Open Android Studio
Click on "Create Desktop Entry"
Now you can launch it from applications menu.
Creating .desktop file.
Open terminal and run:
Copy paste the following lines:
elementary OS developers use a text editor by personal preferences. mine is sublime text with of course terminal to build. This gives developer the advantages to know also about the build process and what is used like libraries.
There is also this : https://github.com/PerfectCarl/ValaBinding
this is a vala binding for monodevelop IDE. i haven't tried it but ...
You should check the elementary Development Guide. In the section "Developer SDK" we cover grabbing essential development libraries, including the Vala compiler.
For development tasks, you're going to be spending a lot of time in Terminal. The command we recommend for grabbing these development essentials is:
sudo apt-get build-dep granite-demo
Atom is a text editor that's modern, approachable, yet hackable to the core—a tool you can customize to do anything but also use productively without ever touching a config file.
Built on web technologies for easy hacking of the editor itself
Wide array of packages to extend functionality
I have very recently installed Android studio,
Download the Android Studio for linux, place it in home directory. (Not mandatory, but prefer)
Unpack the downloaded ZIP, right click and click extract here.
Go to android-studio --> bin --> click on studio.sh
Download the Android Studio for linux, then run the commands to install.
When opening any application throw terminal the process will the linked to the terminal that opened it.
But you can disown the process that was opened in that terminal and then close it without affecting the application by using the following syntax:
webstorm & disown
Syntax using with webstorm as example and the general case would be
command & ...
.deb installation worked for me, and this is how I've done it:
Visited the Lazarus website, went to downloads (either 32bit or 64bit Linux), and then downloaded all three (as hinted) files that were there, and installed them via Software Center. Note that the order of my installs were:
For people new to Ubuntu ...
A lot of the elementary developers (myself included) use the tools included in the OS (the terminal and the editor called Code). While this isn't a fully fledged IDE with a debugger like you mention, it does have some basic features to help with development, for example:
Full syntax highlighting for many programming languages (including Vala which is used ...
There are many IDEs available for elementary OS. I personally use Android Studio, IntelliJ IDEA, Atom, VS Code, Scratch, and Gnome Builder. Bottomline: Whatever language you are working in or whatever your development needs are, you're covered.
I did more research and discovered that the Adafruit boards like the Trinket, Pro Trinket, Gemma, etc. do not show up in the serial port menu when connected via USB. You select the proper board, set the Programmer option to "USBtinyISP" then press the reset button on the board to enter bootloader mode and upload the sketch.
The older tutorials Adafruit and ...