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JAX Developers Puzzle deadline approaching: Play for a chance to win a complimentary JAX London 2018 ticket!

#IDEs

Special K

Top 5 IDEs and text editors for Kotlin

Our IDE series continues with Kotlin! This pragmatic language for the JVM has a number of options for developers, which might explain why it’s on the rise. Today, we take a look at some of our favorite IDEs and text editors.

Make mine a double

Top 5 JavaScript IDEs

Looking for a new IDE for JavaScript? We take a look at some of the most popular options for this language, including Komodo, Atom, VS Code, and more.

Time to get up and Go

Top 5 IDEs for Go

Golang is going places. If you need some advice on an IDE, then we’ve got you sorted. We take a look at some of the most popular IDEs for Go.

Hiss hiss

Top 5 IDEs and code editors for Python

Python has seen a resurgence in popularity as this scripting language has proven attractive for machine learning and data science. We take a look at some of the most popular IDEs and code editors for Python.

Up for grabs

JAX Magazine is out: All aboard the IDE train!

Most programmers form very strong opinions on their choice of tools which is why the IDE discussion can easily turn into a minefield. Let’s steer away from trouble and focus on the options instead. This issue is *all* about IDEs!

Who wins?

Performance vs. convenience: Desktop or browser-based IDEs?

Browser-based IDEs (integrated development environments) are increasing in popularity as their capabilities improve, but they still have a tough road to widespread adoption. Some of the obstacles are only speed bumps, while others are like oceans – there’s just no way around them. Desktop IDEs are comfortably on an island by themselves and it’s up to browser-based IDEs to find a way to bridge the gap.

Redefining the developer workspace

The evolution and future of IDEs

Being a developer today is perhaps more exhilarating than at any other time in history. We have incredible choice when it comes to languages and frameworks, and tools like GitHub and StackOverflow have connected millions to make sharing code and expertise simple and fast. These conveniences have allowed us all to spend more of our time being creative and honing our craft, rather than fighting with source code repos and ancient languages. But in this age of global sharing and constant collaboration, one of our most important development tools, the IDE, has remained stubbornly individual and private. Why?

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