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Weathr, a Comprehensive Demonstration of C++ 14, DirectX, and XAML

by Jonathan Allen on  Feb 07, 2014

Weathr is a fully functional 3D weather app that demonstrates the use of modern C++ (both ISO and C++/CX), DirectX, and XAML. It also shows the use of PPL and lambda expressions for asynchronous communication with REST-based servers.

Coverity 7.0 with C#, Java, C, C++ Algorithms, SonarQube, Eclipse, VS and Clang Compiler Support

by Anand Narayanaswamy on  Jan 24, 2014 1

Coverity has released version 7 of its testing platform with improved C#, Java, C, C++ algorithms in addition to support for SonarQube, Eclipse and Visual Studio 2013. The release also includes support for clang compiler used in the development of Objective-C and C/C++.

Introducing Reactive Extensions for C++

by Jonathan Allen on  Dec 20, 2013

Reactive Extensions for C++, also known as Rx.cpp, is now available for WinRT via C++/CX and OS X via clang. While still in its early stages, a lot of work has been done since the last preview.

C++ Micro Services adds OSGi API to C++ applications

by Alex Blewitt on  Oct 29, 2013

At EclipseCon Europe, Sascha Zelzer presented the C++ Micro Services project, which aims to bring an OSGi service layer to C++ programs, following a similar kind of API to the standard OSGi layer. Read on to find out more.

OSGi Targets JavaScript, Native

by Dan Woods on  Aug 05, 2013

The rising popularity of modular, polyglot application stacks has restarted a conversation at the OSGi Alliance about providing a language and run-time neutral version of the standard.

Scarce Resources Hampering Bug Fixing in Eclipse

by Victor Grazi on  Jul 29, 2013 2

Doug Schaefer, project lead for Eclipse CDT, the Eclipse project that provides Eclipse-style execution, editing, and refactoring to C and C++ projects, laments about the scarcity of resources in the Eclipse community resulting in Eclipse bugs going unaddressed for years.

Visual Studio Moves Closer to C99 and C++11/14 Support

by Jeff Martin on  Jul 03, 2013 1

The state of standards compliance with Visual C++ has long frustrated developers looking to use the newest (C++11) and not so new (C99) language features. Microsoft has now announced a road map that indicates when developers can expect to have these features available in a Visual Studio release.

Memory and Native Code Performance

by Jonathan Allen on  Jun 30, 2013 3

In a deep dive on performance, Eric Brumer explained why memory is often the most critical component. And while this session was on C++ development, much of what he said is applicable to managed code as well.

LLVM 3.3 Achieves Full C++11 Compliance

by Jeff Martin on  Jun 28, 2013

The latest release of the multiplatform LLVM compiler project adds new hardware targets, and increases compiler optimizations providing benefits for most users.

Visual Studio 2013 Remembers C++ Developers

by Jeff Martin on  Jun 26, 2013 2

C++ Developers are not forgotten in Visual Studio 2013. Today at Build Microsoft revealed several new features that will directly benefit developers specifically using C++.

AIDE 2.0 Introduces Support for Native C/C++ Apps

by Abel Avram on  May 10, 2013 1

AIDE 2.0 adds support for C/C++, a new Design View, better UI and improved Git integration. AIDE is an Android IDE running on Android.

NuGet Improves Mono Support, Adds C++

by Jeff Martin on  May 07, 2013

NuGet's latest brings C++ support along with improved Linux and Mono compatibility. Nearly all developers using NuGet will find new features to simplify their development tasks.

Clang Completes C++11 Support

by Jeff Martin on  Apr 29, 2013

Developers looking to utilize all of the features of the C++11 standard can now look to the Clang compiler. The project has completed its effort to provide full support for C++11.

GCC 4.8 Completes Move to C++

by Jeff Martin on  Mar 28, 2013

GCC has become fully implemented in C++ in its new 4.8 release, but the improvements aren't solely internal. The compiler has increased support for C++11, Google's Go, and new compiler optimizations.

Study: Clojure, CoffeeScript and Haskell Are the Most Expressive General-purpose Languages

by Abel Avram on  Mar 28, 2013 12

According to a study, the most expressive general-purpose languages are Clojure, CoffeeScript and Haskell. The study uses LoC/commit as the measuring unit of expressiveness.

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