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”
DevNation Live tech talks are hosted by the Red Hat technologists who create our products. These sessions include real solutions and code and sample projects to help you get started. In this talk, you’ll learn about Visual Studio Code from Bob Davis, Principal Product Manager in Red Hat’s Developer Tools Group.
Continue reading “DevNation Live: 17-million downloads of Visual Studio Code Java extension”
After three years of working on VS Code extensions, my team celebrates 3.8-million installations and more than 20-million downloads—two indicators that we are providing valuable VS Code extensions accepted by fellow developers. We also celebrate that our involvement with Language Server Protocols (LSPs) has helped open source communities of varying sizes to enable a wide selection of IDEs (Integrated Development Environments) and editors that in turn have made these communities stronger. So, how did we get here?
Continue reading “At 3.8-million installations, Red Hat extensions help developers with VS Code, Language Servers, and microservices”
Continue reading “Getting started with the updated VS Code Yeoman extension for Camel projects”
Developing Apache Camel and Red Hat Fuse applications inside VS Code is improving! In my previous articles, I’ve mentioned that Camel URI completion is available in VS Code for XML and Java DSL. By leveraging several VS Code extensions, it is now possible to have an end-to-end development experience. The Camel tooling currently available in VS Code is primarily targeting Spring Boot– based Camel applications. The tooling covers the development process from creating a Camel project, testing, and debugging it locally, to automatically-rebuilding and redeploying it on your local OpenShift/Kubernetes instance when you make changes.
There are several ways to leverage the VS Code tooling. I will show the process which I believe is the easiest one to get started with.
Continue reading “Using VS Code to develop Spring Boot-based Camel and Red Hat Fuse projects”
The Red Hat Fuse Tooling team recently broadened its focus from a cross-platform, single-IDE (Eclipse) approach to a cross-platform, cross-IDE approach (Eclipse, VS Code, Che), starting several concerted efforts to provide tools that work across platforms and development environments. Supporting VS Code has become a priority that led us to explore using the Yeoman framework for project and file generation to provide developers a way to jump start their Fuse/Camel development efforts.
This article describes the Yeoman framework and the new Yeoman-based Camel-Project generator the Fuse Tooling team created, and it shows how to install and run the generator.
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For my first and ongoing project as an intern at Red Hat, I’ve been working alongside Angelo Zerr and Fred Bricon to develop an implementation of the Language Server Protocol (LSP) for XML. Through the XML language server, developer tools like VSCode and Eclipse receive XML syntax highlighting and checking, code completion, document folding, etc. At the moment we appear to have the most feature rich XML language server implementation, including our Schema-based support which is an essential XML feature that we are most proud of. Combined, all these features make it much easier for developers to work on any type of project involving XML, from the comfort of their favorite editor or IDE.
Continue reading “XML Language Server and the VSCode Extension”
We are extremely pleased to announce that the preview release of the Red Hat OpenShift extension for Visual Studio Code is now available. You can download the OpenShift Connector extension from the marketplace or install it directly from the extension gallery in Visual Studio Code.
This article provides describes the features and benefits of the extension and provides installation details. It also provides a demo of how using the extension improves the end-to-end experience of developing and deploying Spring Boot applications to local OpenShift cluster.
Discoverability and ease of installation of Apache Camel tooling based on the Language Server Protocol has been improved. Manual download and installation of binaries is no longer necessary! For the Eclipse desktop IDE and the VS Code environment you can now find and install the Camel tooling directly from the marketplaces for each development environment.
Camel Language Server is now also available in Red Hat OpenShift.io!
In this article, I will show you how you can install Camel tooling via the marketplaces for Eclipse and VS Code. I will also show how to enable Camel tooling in your OpenShift.io workspace.
Continue reading “Apache Camel URI completion: easy installation for Eclipse, VS Code, and OpenShift.io”
Java language server is an implementation of the language server protocol for Java. If you recall, language server protocol provides a common way for editors and IDEs to integrate with language smartness providers. By design, all of the language tooling magic happens on the Java language server, and can provide same level of smartness to tools that support the protocol. In fact, we are working with communities such as Eclipse Che to make this server available for their tools.
Continue reading Java Language Support for Visual Studio Code has landed