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IDEs are pretty much a necessity with C++ because of their code completion and project management features. If however you want to stick with vim, the "YouCompleteMe" plugin is very effective and uses clang for it's backend. It also can be configured using an unobtrusive dot config file that you can check-in to your source tree and YCM will do the right ...


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You may try the Ubuntu SDK. Install it by typing this in terminal: sudo apt-get install ubuntu-sdk From the Create Project window choose Non-Qt and Plain C++.


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Just open the following path, cd /usr/share/applications/ Find netbeans.desktop file ls -al | grep netbeans Edit netbeans.desktop file vim netbeans <version> Exec=/bin/sh "/usr/local/netbeans-8.0.2/bin/netbeans" %U Just add %U at the end of Exec. Now goto any file, right click properties->open with, there you see netbeans. Now set it as ...


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QtCreator is simple but enough in most cases, it is lightweight, easy to use and arguably most pleasing to the eye. QtCreator is the official Ubuntu SDK IDE.


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Try code::blocks or geany. In my mind geany is the best C compiler and IDE.


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From man bash -i If the -i option is present, the shell is interactive. -c command command is executed in a subshell environment, and its output is used as the possible completions.


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Since it seems safe to ignore the startup errors, add this to your .bashrc: function __code { if [ "$@x" != 'x' ]; then (~/path/to/Code "$@" &) &> /dev/null else (~/path/to/Code &) &> /dev/null fi } alias code='__code' This will allow you to use the same calling convention as in the documentation. If you don't ...


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A set uid sand box is to help limit interprocess communication. Worth looking into if you are interested in stepping up security, but not needed for Code to run right. To launch an application (Code in his case) from a terminal and to be able to close the terminal use disown. Code & disown And to redirect the CLI output from the program into a file ...



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