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Install the server. Download from here and go through the installation process. If you then want a GUI for developing on: sudo apt-get install ubuntu-desktop Then install a IDE. Install ssh to scp (copy files over ssh) to your server: sudo apt-get install openssh-server Install a C compiler: sudo apt-get install gcc Make your app. Compile it: gcc program....


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Three Major Questions I broke your question into the three areas you were concerned about. While I can't help you write a FUSE file system, I can answer those 3 questions: Quoting Wikipedia:In computer programming, unit testing is a software testing method by which individual units of source code, sets of one or more computer program modules together ...


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If you are compiling the program and running the executable file on an external drive or something similar, move the file to Desktop and recompile and run it there.


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We don't treat language specific case with snapcraft but rather build system. You surely are using a build system with your package, this one being autotools, make, cmake, qmake… Snapcraft have plugins for those, and you can find demos for each plugins in the snapcraft source tree (or installing snapcraft-examples). If you look at snapcraft.io tour, the ...


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Source code is text, so any text editor will do... That said: most programmers appreciate lexical (syntax) highlighting and many text editors offer that (certainly any that we're going to talk about), as well as some basic tools that will make coding generally easier and more efficient (tabs, windows, search/replace, etc.). This question really has ...


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All other answers so far just suggest and IDE. When you say "Please note that I am not asking how to compile I am asking where to and in which software to write code." I understand the where to as also asking which compilers to use. The first place to start for C/C++ is the the Gnu Compiler Collection (GCC). The easiest way to install GCC plus the other ...


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In my opinion, there is no need for any IDEs to compile and execute most of the programs in c/c++. You can use any text editors like Gedit, nano , Vi/Vim to write the code and compile it using gcc or g++ which are installed by default. Install the (sufficient) packages for once. sudo apt-get install build-essential Next time, To compile a c program, Go ...


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You have a lot of editors to choose from. I am using Geany for writing the code and gdb for debugging, because the applications I write need special environment where running IDE would not be a good idea. I have seen many people using Eclipse, which also supports GUI for debugging with the help of gdb. You should look and find the one that suits you the ...


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When youre looking for an IDE there are many possibilities of which I want to cover one, its is called Code::Blocks and runs cross platform (Windows/Linux) you can install it from the standard repositories with sudo apt-get install codeblocks The following screen-shot gives you an idea of the UI of it.



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