Continue reading “Announcing Red Hat CodeReady Studio 12.11.0.GA and JBoss Tools 4.11.0.Final for Eclipse 2019-03”
Red Hat has been shipping a distribution of Eclipse IDE for years now, including all of the great features of Eclipse along with the add-ons, plugins, and tooling that make working with our products easy and enjoyable. These distributions have gone by different names over the years to indicate how they fit into the Red Hat ecosystem, and to tap into the trust that developers have when they think about Red Hat and what a Red Hat product means for them: it’ll be reliable; it’ll have a published lifecycle; it’s built from source; and if you submit a bug, we’ll fix it (and give the fix to the community). This change is no different.
Red Hat CodeReady Studio is the latest evolution of Red Hat Developer Studio, which itself was an evolution of JBoss Developer Studio. We’re proud to include our distribution of Eclipse IDE in the expanding CodeReady portfolio. Based on the latest Eclipse 4.11, with the latest additions of JBoss Tools and end-to-end testing that ensures everything works as expected, developers can count on the same great experience they’ve grown used to. With tools for working with Fuse and other middleware products and connectors for Red Hat OpenShift that enable super-fast, container-native “inner loop” development cycles, CodeReady Studio is absolutely one of the best desktop IDEs an enterprise JavaTM developer can use.
Continue reading “Announcing Red Hat CodeReady Studio, the latest evolution of Red Hat Developer Studio”
Find out how to configure the CodeReady workspace for debugging, set up breakpoints, and debug the application using the integrated browser-based IDE in the workspace. The steps explained in this video are also available in the tutorial here.
Continue reading “How to debug code in CodeReady Workspaces”
In this CodeReady Workspaces video, learn how to create a new workspace using the code generated from the launcher, and how to make the application run locally. Also find out how to build and deploy an application locally within the workspace, how to edit and test the code, and how to commit code changes to a remote git repository. The steps described in this video are also available in the tutorial on GitHub.
Continue reading “How to edit and test application code in CodeReady Workspaces”
Watch this video for an introduction to CodeReady Workspaces and Red Hat OpenShift Application Runtimes, their functionality, and how they complement each other for cloud-native application development on OpenShift. This is the first part of a video series, and the subsequent videos will cover step-by-step instructions to use Launcher and CodeReady workspaces. To try hands-on labs, refer to the tutorial on GitHub.
Continue reading “Getting started with CodeReady Workspaces and Red Hat OpenShift Application Runtimes launcher”
“It works on my machine.” If you write code with, for, or near anybody else, you’ve said those words at least once. Months ago I set up a library or package or environment variable or something on my machine and I haven’t thought about it since. So the code works for me, but it may take a long time to figure out what’s missing on your machine.
Code Ready Workspaces and Factories
Built on the open-source Eclipse Che project, CodeReady Workspaces solves this problem (and a couple of others that we’ll talk about in a minute) by delivering secure, sharable developer workspaces. Those workspaces include all the tools and dependencies needed to code, build, test, run, and debug your applications. The entire product runs in an OpenShift cluster (on-premises or in the cloud), so there’s nothing to install on your machine. Or mine.
Continue reading “CodeReady Workspaces for OpenShift (Beta) – It works on their machines too”
The RHEL 8 introduces a new repository, the CodeReady Linux Builder (or “Builder” for short) that developers may need while developing applications for RHEL. As you all know “developer” is not a one size fits all term. As a result, I am taking this opportunity to try to explain when you might need Builder enabled for your development activities.
Continue reading Introducing CodeReady Linux Builder