Eclipse

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Eclipse is a widely used and very flexible IDE to make coding more efficient. Of course, it can be used for developing Navit:

Install

We will combine the usual CMake environment, which is used to configure the Navit build process and

  • Check navit's dependencies and install necessary native tools and libraries
  • Install newest Eclipse with your package manager or manually
  • Start Eclipse and install the following extensions (Help -> Install software):


Setup project

  • Start a new project, pick import SVN
  • Select C/C++ project
  • Choose now GNU Autotools(if there is nothing under toolchains install autotools(autoconf,automake/gettext) via your os packagemanager)
  • Open a terminal, switch to your workspace navit folder and invoke "cmake ./"
    • you now have makefile that matches your local setup
  • In Eclipse, pick "build all" and you should get a binary
  • Run as application and you your local build should start

Doing Navit/Android development with Eclipse INCOMPLETE

This guide assumes you already have the source downloaded locally, and have already built a package for Android using CMake (see Linux development).

  • Install Eclipse
    • Unzip to directory of your choice
    • Start Eclipse by going into your eclipse folder, and running eclipse
    • Setup a new workspace when prompted
  • Import Navit
    • File -> New -> Project...
    • Android -> Android Project
    • Next
    • Project Name: -> NavitProject
    • Create project from existing source
    • Location: browse to the directory navit/android/ within your cmake build directory.
    • Next
    • Build Target -> check Android 2.2
    • Next
    • Finish
    • Project -> Properties
    • Java Build Path from left hand window
    • Libraries tab
    • Add JARs
    • NavitProject -> libs -> TTS_library_stub.jar. OK
    • Java Compiler from left hand window
    • Apply on message window
    • Compiler compliance level: -> 1.6
    • OK
    • Yes

And then the project should be clean of errors besides the only one stating that android_layout_default.xml is not well-formed. That's sad true. That file is indeed not an xml document but a fragment of one. Do we have some setting to switch this check off? Should we rename that file?

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