VS Code

Remote LLVM development with Visual Studio Code

Remote LLVM development with Visual Studio Code

I used the Qt Creator IDE for most of my C++ work in the past. Then I joined Red Hat around mid-2016 and worked on a project with Go for three years. I quickly realized that I wanted something similar to Qt Creator. I’m a regular Vim user, but use it only for plain-text editing and not much more. I gave Vim a shot when really I was looking for something that works out of the box and can still be customized. As usual for a modern project, I needed to be able to do more than edit the files of one programming realm. Enter Visual Studio Code (VS Code).

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Vulnerability analysis for Golang applications with Red Hat CodeReady Dependency Analytics

Vulnerability analysis for Golang applications with Red Hat CodeReady Dependency Analytics

Red Hat CodeReady Dependency Analytics, powered by Snyk Intel Vulnerability database, helps developers find, identify, and fix security vulnerabilities in their code. In the latest 0.3.2 release, we focused on supporting vulnerability analysis for Golang application dependencies, providing easier access to vulnerability details uniquely known to Snyk, and other user experience improvements.

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No more Java in vscode-xml 0.15.0!

No more Java in vscode-xml 0.15.0!

Among other improvements and bug fixes in the vscode-xml extension 0.15.0 release, you can now run the extension without needing Java. We know the Java requirement discouraged many people from trying the extension. We have included a new setting, Prefer Binary (xml.server.preferBinary) that lets you choose between the Java server and the new binary server. We’re excited to remove the Java restriction from Red Hat’s XML extension for Visual Studio Code in vscode-xml 0.15.0. Keep reading to find out how we did it.

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Devfiles and Kubernetes cluster support in OpenShift Connector 0.2.0 extension for VS Code

Devfiles and Kubernetes cluster support in OpenShift Connector 0.2.0 extension for VS Code

We are pleased to announce that the new release of the OpenShift Connector extension for Visual Studio Code (VS Code) is now available. The 0.2.0 release offers new features for rapidly developing and deploying code on Kubernetes and Red Hat OpenShift clusters. OpenShift Connector now supports component deployment using devfiles, leveraging odo 2.0 command-line interface under the hood.

With this release, the extension now supports connecting to vanilla Kubernetes clusters and includes a new option for creating OpenShift 4 clusters locally via Red Hat CodeReady Containers (CRC). In this article, we introduce these new features and present the workflow for using CodeReady Containers with OpenShift Connector 0.2.0.

Install OpenShift Connector 0.2.0

  1. Install the OpenShift Connector plug-in directly from the Visual Studio Code Marketplace.
  2. Alternatively, select the Extensions view in VS Code by clicking on its square icon in the left-side taskbar. Search for the OpenShift Connector plug-in and click Install.
  3. Once you have installed the extension, the OpenShift icon will be added to the left-side activity bar and ready for use.

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vscode-xml 0.14.0: A more customizable XML extension for VS Code

vscode-xml 0.14.0: A more customizable XML extension for VS Code

Red Hat’s XML extension for Visual Studio Code (VS Code) has improved significantly since the last release. This article is an overview of the most notable updates in the vscode-xml extension 0.14.0 release. Improvements include embedded settings documentation, customizable document outlines, links for seamless XML catalog navigation, and error aggregation for schema validation.

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New language support features in Apache Camel VS Code extension 0.0.27

New language support features in Apache Camel VS Code extension 0.0.27

In this article, I share several new language support features in the recently released Language Support for Apache Camel VS Code extension 0.0.27. Before I discuss these improvements, please note that updates to the VS Code extension are available in other IDEs that support the Camel Language Server, including Eclipse IDE, Eclipse Che, and more. It is simply easier to focus on one IDE for my demonstrations, so I’ve chosen VS Code.

Note: Apache Camel is a versatile open source integration framework based on known enterprise integration patterns.

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Add Java language support for Apache Camel K inside Eclipse Che

Add Java language support for Apache Camel K inside Eclipse Che

Apache Camel K should be as lightweight as possible. Therefore, the Camel K project provides standalone Java files that describe a Camel integration. The downside to this practice is that existing IDEs cannot provide complete support out of the box. A few months ago, I mentioned the Java language support for Apache Camel K that was discussed in Red Hat Visual Studio Code (VS Code) extension, and how it provides Java language support for Apache Camel K. In this article and demo, I show you how to do the same with Eclipse Che and che.openshift.io.

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Vulnerability analysis with Red Hat CodeReady Dependency Analytics and Snyk Intel

Vulnerability analysis with Red Hat CodeReady Dependency Analytics and Snyk Intel

Red Hat CodeReady Dependency Analytics is a hosted service on OpenShift that provides vulnerability and compliance analysis for your applications, directly from your IDE. It automatically analyzes your software composition and provides recommendations to address security holes and licensing issues. The 0.1 release of CodeReady Dependency Analytics includes access to the Snyk Intel Vulnerability Database, which is a curated database of both unique and known open source software security advisories.

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Introduction to cloud-native CI/CD with Tekton (KubeCon Europe 2020)

Introduction to cloud-native CI/CD with Tekton (KubeCon Europe 2020)

If you’re interested in cloud-native CI/CD and Tekton but haven’t had a chance to get hands-on with the technology yet, the KubeCon Europe Virtual event provides an opportunity to do that. Tekton is a powerful and flexible open source framework for creating cloud-native CI/CD pipelines. It integrates with Kubernetes and allows developers to build, test, and deploy across multiple cloud providers and on-premises clusters as shown in Figure 1.

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