We are pleased to announce the release of Red Hat CodeReady Workspaces 2.1. Based on Eclipse Che, its upstream project, CodeReady Workspaces is a Red Hat OpenShift-native developer environment enabling developer teams for cloud-native development.
CodeReady Workspaces 2.1 is available now on OpenShift 3.11 and OpenShift 4.3+.
This new version introduces:
- Dashboard: A new onboarding flow.
- Quarkus: A new workspace gets you started with Quarkus.
- Languages: The addition of .NET Core 3.1, Java 11, and Camel DSL (Apache Camel K).
- Other: Editor and AirGap improvements.
Continue reading “Red Hat CodeReady Workspaces 2.1: Improved cloud tools bring more languages, better flow”
The release of Red Hat CodeReady Workspaces 2.0 (CRW) brings changes. Based on Eclipse Che 7 and the Theia online editor, CRW 2.0 frees the developer from the confines of a specially configured PC in favor of multiple specially configured workspaces. Imagine having a separate work environment for each language, version, tools and more, all available from a browser. This article discusses some of the features of CRW.
Continue reading “Managing development environments with Red Hat CodeReady Workspaces 2”
Developing distributed applications is complicated. You can wait to monitor for performance issues once you launch the application on your test or staging servers, or in production if you’re feeling lucky, but why not track performance as you develop? This allows you to identify improvement opportunities before rolling out changes to a test or production environment. This article demonstrates how two tools can work together to integrate performance monitoring into your development environment: Eclipse Che and Jaeger.
According to the Eclipse Che website:
“Che brings your Kubernetes application into your development environment and provides an in-browser IDE, allowing you to code, build, test, and run applications exactly as they run on production from any machine.”
In this article, we show how simple it is to add Jaeger to your Eclipse Che development workspace and observe how your Kubernetes application performs. We will use che.openshift.io as the hosting environment, although you could set up a local Che server if you prefer.
Continue reading “Tracing Kubernetes applications with Jaeger and Eclipse Che”
We are excited to announce a new release of Red Hat Dependency Analytics, a solution that enables developers to create better applications by evaluating and adding high-quality open source components, directly from their IDE.
Red Hat Dependency Analytics helps your development team avoid security and licensing issues when building your applications. It plugs into the developer’s IDE, automatically analyzes your software composition, and provides recommendations to address security holes and licensing problems that your team may be missing.
Without further ado, let’s jump into the new capabilities offered in this release. This release includes a new version of the IDE plugin and the server-side analysis service hosted by Red Hat.
Continue reading “What’s new in Red Hat Dependency Analytics”
Eclipse Che 7, an open source in-the-browser development environment, allows you to define custom workspaces for your software development. Think of a workspace as you would think of a development PC: You have an operating system, programming language support, and all the tools necessary to write code. In this article, I’ll introduce the .NET developer to this new world and highlight ways you can use Eclipse Che to your advantage.
Continue reading “Eclipse Che 7 and the .NET developer”
Today, the Eclipse Foundation announced the release of Eclipse Che 7, the Kubernetes-native IDE, enabling developer teams to code, build, test, and run cloud-native applications. We are excited by this announcement and the new capabilities that this version offers the community and developers building containerized applications.
Continue reading “Eclipse Che, Kubernetes-native IDE, version 7 now available”
A growing set of editors and IDEs provides specific tooling for development of applications based on Apache Camel. Historically, there was only Eclipse Fuse Tooling, which was based on the Eclipse Desktop IDE. Then, an IntelliJ plugin was created. Both of these tools are tightly coupled to the specific IDE APIs. Consequently, they have the drawback of not easily sharing the development effort.
Supported editors and IDEs
Thanks to Language Server Protocol, with a core server and several configurations or small client development, Apache Camel Language can now be enjoyed on a growing set of environments:
Continue reading “A look at development environments with specific tooling for Apache Camel Language”
In this short video tutorial, hosted by Doug Tidwell, we’ll take a look at the new Eclipse Che 7 interface along with Quarkus, the revolutionary new technology that can make Java applications very small and very fast.
Continue reading “Get started with Eclipse Che 7 and Quarkus: An overview”
A new and improved version of the Visual Studio Code XML Extension by Red Hat has been released under version 0.8.0. This new release brings new features to provide even more support for XSD-related features (the blueprint file of an XML document) along with various performance improvements.
Continue reading “What’s new in the Visual Studio Code XML Extension”
Apache Camel development is improving on Eclipse Che 7 compared to Che 6. On Che 6, it is limited to XML DSL and without classical XSD-based XML support. With Che 7, Camel Java DSL is available and XSD-based XML support is working nicely with the Camel XML DSL support. Please note that Che 7 is still in beta.
Continue reading “Apache Camel development on Eclipse Che 7”