The NetBeans source code editor is not known the be the ultimate one these days. From what I heard and saw, IDEA seems to be #1 in this respect today.
Happy coding to everybody in the new year.
My current project is something with C on Linux. This is no fun, believe me. Especially when you are used to the rich development environment in the Java world.
What do we have on Linux? vi, emacs, make, kdevelop, gdb. Ouch.
Recently I reviewed my blogs access statistics and was quite puzzled why my latest blog about 3D cloud rendering attracted only very few readers. Only about 10% of what I usually have. My expectations have been quite the opposite.
There are many discussions around: which is the best IDE?
From my current point of view: take any of these and be happy! Really.
I mentioned the lightweight OODB db4o in some earlier blog entries and I admit that I really like that piece of software. Many apps require a 'close' icon on a tab of a JTabbedPane. The solutions I've seen so far all require manipulation of the L&F classes which can be considered bad in many respects.
For that, I like to guide your attention to
Many apps require a 'close' icon on a tab of a JTabbedPane. The solutions I've seen so far all require manipulation of the L&F classes which can be considered bad in many respects.
Surprise, surprise! L&Fs today don't just look nice. Some add new features to the GUI:
When I started the daily build of NetBeans with my preferred configuration I noticed a small new button in the menubar. I tried it out. It allows to find and activate any menu item that contains a certain text.