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+ 7

Easy to use IDE for C++?

c++

29th Oct 2018, 2:55 PM
Alex[]
Alex[] - avatar
15 Réponses
+ 10
I would suggest codeblocks. http://www.codeblocks.org
29th Oct 2018, 3:23 PM
Ajax
Ajax - avatar
+ 7
i am a beginner, and i use Dev c++
29th Oct 2018, 3:02 PM
YuriiRG
+ 6
Codeblocks is the best IDE for C++ ūüėĀ. It is open source, cross platform and Fortran IDE.
30th Oct 2018, 1:15 AM
Vishnu
Vishnu - avatar
+ 5
thanks
29th Oct 2018, 3:10 PM
Alex[]
Alex[] - avatar
+ 4
Yes, it easy to use Dev c++
29th Oct 2018, 3:11 PM
YuriiRG
+ 4
Microsoft Visio Studio is better, I think
30th Oct 2018, 3:50 AM
šĻĒŚá°śėü
šĻĒŚá°śėü - avatar
+ 4
There's 2 sides to this (note newbies have different requirements to experienced programmers): A newbie wants something which is easy to use and not interfere with the learning process. An experienced programmer wants something which makes reuse and automation easy to get to. A newbie (should) want something which exposes him/her to what's actually going on. An experienced programmer wants something which can be customized to suit any scenario, but allows for fast actions without many instructions to do the most common stuff. In point 1 you sometimes get differences, especially since some of those automations means the newbie might not learn what's going on. Point 2 is a bit more similar in both scenarios, but the quick-access most used action isn't very good for learning. Usually you'd see some book/tut suggest you use a programmer's editor (e.g. VIM/Kate/Notepad++/etc.) instead of an IDE and then learn to compile/invoke the code from the command line. This is to enable both those points to be a better fit to learning what's actually going on in all aspects. Note: Few experienced programmers go this route as a rule. But many still make use of the command-line in addition to a full IDE. That's because there are things you can accomplish in the command-line which an IDE makes difficult to impossible. That's not to say you shouldn't start with a Rolls-Royce of an IDE (as the other answers show). Just that you should learn not to rely entirely on its capabilities. You'll learn much more from doing it "the hard way" than figuring out which button to click or which shortcut keystroke to press. https://crbtech.in/programmes/java-training-programme/
30th Oct 2018, 9:33 AM
meenal deshpande
+ 3
A better option would be to use CLion
29th Oct 2018, 3:14 PM
Dlite
Dlite - avatar
29th Oct 2018, 4:42 PM
Mohan Kishore
Mohan Kishore - avatar
+ 3
I really fell in love with Atom. Minimalistic design so you can concentrate on your coding. If you want additional featueres like Git integration you could install packages.
30th Oct 2018, 10:29 AM
Matthias S.
Matthias S. - avatar
+ 2
try visual studio or eclipse for c++
30th Oct 2018, 9:59 PM
Mouadh Ben Abdallah
Mouadh Ben Abdallah - avatar
+ 2
dev-c++ is easiest program because it doesn't has problems with compiler and it's package but if codeblocks doesn't has problems it will be better
1st Nov 2018, 11:49 AM
Abdulrahman Ahmad
+ 1
Dev C++ is quite is to use for begginners
25th Dec 2018, 11:23 AM
Mr Robot
Mr Robot - avatar
+ 1
For Linux users I recommend Geany, easy instalation and a really small IDE which can support a lot of other languages than C++
23rd Jun 2019, 10:26 PM
Viktor Lenz
Viktor Lenz - avatar
0
qt creator is good. if visual studio - just latest version codeblocks - opensource, but not very convenient
31st Oct 2018, 12:59 AM
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–ź–Ľ–Ķ–ļ—Ā–į–Ĺ–ī—Ä –õ–Ķ–Ī–Ķ–ī–Ķ–≤ - avatar