Brackets code editor is available for Windows, Mac and Linux. Light table is an IDE and code editor that looks very basic when using it, but the editor actually has all the important features such as debugging, syntax highlighting, auto complete and more. Code costs $99 for a single license but it is totally worth the price. Sublime Text. Sublime Text is a cross-platform code editor for Mac, Windows, and Linux. It comes with all the features you would expect from a powerful code editor and then some more. It looks beautiful and you can tweak the appearance to make it more comfortable for you.
Click to expand.Not everyone needs to compile in the background. I'm a Ruby on Rails programmer (amongst many other languages) and Ruby is an interpreted language. You do still need to run tests and things like that but no big show stoppers really. I actually find coding with only a full screen text editor to be very productive as it makes you focus on the code without relying on all the various widgets that a typical IDE often provides. If your text editor is any good then you can do most things with the keyboard (eg. Opening files is Cmd-T plus a few letters of the file rather than using a tree UI) Even when coding on my MBP 15' I run my code editor in full screen mode with my browser in the adjacent virtual desktop.
Then I just swipe between them using the trackpad. On my iMac 27' Retina I have enough space to have the text editor and browser side by side using split screen mode. I've only spent a little bit of time coding on my iPad Pro so far as I tried my best to actually stop working during the holidays but from what I've tried so far it is entirely possible to code on the iPad Pro. My setup so far includes the app Working Copy to access my git repos and Textastic to do the actual editing. Even better, you can set up Working Copy to be a document provider for Textastic so you don't need to do any sort of transfer back and forward.
You just create a branch in WC then switch to Textastic and use the 'Open.' Dialogue to open whatever file you want to edit.
Once you've finished editing you can switch back to WC and do your commit messages and push the branch. I just did a quick test using Coda and it can also access WC as a document provider although I've not used it properly for that purpose yet. So, although it's tough to beat a 27' Retina iMac for productivity as a developer or even a 15' MBP, it is absolutely possible to use an iPad Pro for development depending on what 'development' means for you. It might mean editing some code and pushing to git like it does for me or it might mean using a ssh connection via an app like 'Prompt' or it might mean using a VNC client such as 'Screens'. I went ahead and bought Coda and.it's great! I only need it for HTML, but it is packed with features. Disable keyboard shortcut for sending emails outlook for mac. The learning curve was a little steep, but Panic (the devs) has a great library of help resources for the app.
Very happy with the purchase. Split View / Slide Over capabilities were one of the main features that pushed me over to Coda from Textastic, but I just looked it up and it looks like Textastic supports that now too. They didn't at the time I bought Coda in early July. Anyway, +1 vote for Coda.
We often get asked about what’s the best code editor for modifying WordPress files? Well you can use any plain text editor such as NotePad, however there are better editors out there with features like syntax highlighting, advanced find and replace, FTP integration, etc.
- понедельник 03 декабря