Do you wonder whether you should use VS Code or Eclipse Theia? Are you confused by the relationship between Theia and Eclipse Che? Do you want to know how Che compares to VS Code Codespaces? Then join this talk where we will provide a comprehensive overview as well as a detailed comparison!
Are you interested in a workspace server solution for your cloud-based tooling? Have you heard about Eclipse Che, but don’t know whether it is a good fit for your project? Do you wonder how you can integrate workspace management into your existing web portal, how to reduce or even extend the feature set provided by Che? Then join this talk, we´ll show you how you can customize Eclipse Che to your specific needs!
Do you want to build a domain-specific tool for the cloud? Does your solution contain features such as form-based editors, tree views, graphical editors, model comparison, model validation, model analysis or even code generation? Are you wondering how all the nice features and frameworks provided by EMF and its ecosystem can be used in a cloud-based tool? Join this talk and learn more about how to build web-based tooling with Eclipse technology and in particular with EMF.cloud!
Are you interested in web-based IDEs or even in building a domain-specific tool in the cloud for your domain? Are you looking for an open and more flexible alternative to VS Code that also runs online in a browser? Have you heard about Eclipse Theia and want to learn more about it? Then join this talk to get started with Eclipse Theia.
Eclipse Che 7 as a developer tool has evolved to work with some of the most relevant technologies available today: Eclipse Theia, Language Servers, Debug Adapters and even VSCode extensions, all containerized within the IDE. Developer environments have become reproducible, repeatable and consistent across teams of developers - allowing easy integration into your devops toolchain. Working on a kubernetes application has never been easier, just bring your kubernetes application directly into your developer environment.
Eclipse Theia is a framework to build next-generation web IDEs, leveraging components such as language servers, debug adapters, and even VS Code Extensions now!
Though all these moving parts may seem confusing, we should first take a look at how it all connects together, and how you can benefit from it when making your solution based on Theia.
An increasing number of tool providers are considering to offer their rich-client tools as a service in the Cloud, but not too many got already started. New technologies and platforms, such as the language server protocol (LSP), the Monaco Editor, Eclipse Theia, Eclipse Che, and Eclipse Graphical Language Server Platform (GLSP) are key enablers for achieving this goal. In this talk, we want to share our experiences made in an early Cloud migration project of a real industrial tool using those technologies.
Eclipse Theia is a new platform for building cloud and desktop tools for engineers and developers. It's a truely open-source, vendor neutral IDE framework based on modern technology and is already adopted by Google, SAP, arm, Alibaba, RedHat, IBM, Ericsson, TypeFox and many others.
In this session I want to walk you through the history of the project, take a deep dive into its current state and explain how we managed to grow a very active and diverse community.
Some of the key difficulties of managing large development teams are ensuring consistency across developer environments, helping new developers get their tooling and dependencies set up, and enforcing consistency among dev, test, and production environments. Eclipse Che solves this problem by provisioning and managing developer environments in the cloud on top of Kubernetes distributions like OpenShift.
There is currently a large hype surrounding the language server protocol (LSP) which provides a very flexible and well-proven architecture for implementing textual language support. Wouldn’t it be cool to use a similar protocol and architecture for graphical modeling languages, too? Following in the footsteps of LSP, is it possible to allow a “generic diagram editor” talk to a graphical language server, retrieving information such as how nodes are rendered, how they can be connected, or which elements can be created from a palette?