Published on March 20, 2014
Organizers Top Media Partner Media Partner Supporter Next-Gen IDEs Jorge Hidalgo October 11, 2013
Presenter Jorge Hidalgo @_deors Accenture Delivery Center in Spain, Malaga Senior Technology Architect with 14 years of IT professional experience mostly with Java technologies across industries. Java Capability Lead at the Accenture Delivery Center in Spain. From time to time writing a blog called Dr. MacPhail’s Trance: http://deors.wordpress.com Father of two children, husband, whistle player, video gamer, sci-fi junkie, Raspberry Pi fan...
www.sli.do/openslava Ask questions online
Next-Gen IDEs Let’s poll the audience: 1: Who knows what’s an IDE? 2: Who use an IDE in a regular basis?
Next-Gen IDEs IDEs are neuralgic to development work
Next-Gen IDEs Productivity Quality Predictability
Next-Gen IDEs IDEs mean different things to different types of developers
Subject Zero Name: Lisa CV: Undergraduate student in Computer Sciences Aspirations: Learn to program, find a job, master her profession and eventually conquer the world
Enterprise Developer Name: Stefan CV: Two years IT experience working for a consulting firm Aspirations: Gain experience, lead his own developer team, become an architect, create his own startup (who knows if Facebook would buy it some day)
Hardcore Developer Name: Adam CV: 15 years IT experience, freelancer, night job contributing to open source projects, Scala and Groovy fan Aspirations: Loves to have ideas and make them reality through code, passionate about software engineering, active in blogs, developer mailing lists, stack overflow and similar. When not programming he can be found playing as a monk in WoW.
Next-Gen IDEs Another poll for the audience: 3: What type of developer do you think you are? Learning / newbie Enterprise developer Hardcore developer
Next-Gen IDEs And now the poll you were waiting for: 4: Which is your favorite IDE? Eclipse / SpringSource Tool Suite / JBoss Tools NetBeans JetBrains IntelliJ IDE / AppCode / WebStorm … Oracle JDeveloper IBM Rational Application Dev. / Software Arch. Microsoft Visual Studio Others
Subject Zero Name: Lisa CV: Undergraduate student in Computer Sciences Aspirations: Learn to program, find a job, master her profession and eventually conquer the world What’s in an IDE for Lisa?
What’s in an IDE for Lisa? IDEs are learning instruments • Wizards • Project examples • Skeletons • Archetypes • Code completion IDEs help to write good code and follow best practices • Static code profiling tools Invest time in mastering an IDE – is the perfect way to boost up adoption of new programming skills
Enterprise Developer Name: Stefan CV: Two years IT experience working for a consulting firm Aspirations: Gain experience, lead his own developer team, become an architect, create his own startup (who knows if Facebook would buy it some day) What’s in an IDE for Stefan?
What’s in an IDE for Stefan? IDEs are collaboration tools • Task/Issue management • Source code management • Peer/code reviews IDEs help with quality and testing • Static code profiling tools • Test automation (unit, integration) • Debugging • Monitoring and profiling
What’s in an IDE for Stefan? IDEs apply to all development phases • Gather requirements • Business processes modelling • UML • Test management Within the IDE gain complete traceability of all development work, from requirements to releases and all the other way round.
Hardcore Developer Name: Adam CV: 15 years IT experience, freelancer, night job contributing to open source projects, Scala and Groovy fan Aspirations: Loves to have ideas and make them reality through code, passionate about software engineering, active in blogs, developer mailing lists, stack overflow and similar. When not programming he can be found playing as a monk in WoW. What’s in an IDE for Adam?
What’s in an IDE for Adam? Hardcore developers don’t use an IDE!
What’s in an IDE for Adam? Next wave of code generation tools • Spring Roo • JBoss Forge • Eclipse JET (not new but still underused) Boost up productivity • JRebel, Spring Loaded Leverage the IDE to speed up development, do more in less time and focus only on the fun part, not on the repetitive stuff.
What’s in an IDE for Adam? Next wave of collaboration tools • Cloud-based code reviews • Peer programming (even if no co-located) Cloud, cloud, cloud • Cloud IDEs: Code anywhere, anytime • Cloud application platforms • Cloud-based monitoring/profiling tools • Cloud-based performance testing tools Embrace the Cloud.
Recap • Learning instruments • Write good code and follow best practices • Collaboration tools • Quality and testing • Apply to all development phases • There is an IDEs for nearly everything • Boost up productivity • Next wave of code generation tools • Next wave of collaboration tools • Cloud, cloud, cloud
State of the Art I Let’s go one by one and check what’s the IDE state of the art
State of the Art II • Learning instruments Current: All major IDEs meet or exceed. Wish-list: • Improve documentation and step-by-step guidelines • Help both the newbie and the experienced willing to learn something new. • For extension providers (i.e. SpringSource Tool Suite, JBoss Tools, IBM Rational) I miss more specialized code templates and code snippets.
State of the Art III • Write good code and follow best practices Current: All major IDEs meet or exceed in Java/.Net with other languages catching up. Wish-list: • Java has a long “tradition” on static code analysis, but other languages need to catch up, specially for dynamic languages – there is no “compiler-safe- net”. • In JVM languages, leverage APT to “infuse” code profiling in the compiler process.
State of the Art IV • Collaboration tools Current: All major IDEs meet or exceed. Wish-list: • While IDE plug-ins are good and improving, still need to catch up to offer the same functionality that usually can be found in web clients. • What’s the point of going to go back to the browser if you are already working on the IDE? Productivity, productivity, productivity!
State of the Art V • Quality and testing Current: Unit testing support is good in all major IDEs, but support for other Q&T activities need improvement. Wish-list: • Integration/Functional/Regression testing support is limited, i.e. integrate recording tools within the same IDE. • BDD/Acceptance testing adoption is growing, but IDE support is minimal in the best case.
State of the Art VI • Apply to all development phases Current: Commercial IDEs are a bit ahead on Requirements/Analysis/Modelling support. Wish-list: • Rest of IDEs to catch-up in UML modelling and model-to-code transformations features. • Better traceability of artifacts, from requirements to release and vice-versa. • There are good ALM platforms, but features integrated within the IDE are still limited.
State of the Art VII • There is an IDEs for nearly everything Current: All major IDEs meet or exceed. Almost all major IDEs are based on open platforms with a rich community of plug-in developers. Even if ‘core’ IDE doesn’t offer support for a framework or language, it is likely that someone else is providing for that. Wish-list: • Improve “plug-in dependency hell” and installation times. • Sometimes command-line ops is still required.
State of the Art VIII • Boost up productivity • Next wave of code generation tools Current: All major IDEs meet or exceed, but these capabilities are still not widely used. Wish-list: • Extend your tool-belt and pick up good productivity tools. Every hour you save is more value for you as a professional, more value for your company/client, and it is likely that you will have more free time! • JRebel, Jet, Roo, Forge…
State of the Art IX • Next wave of collaboration tools Current: Area for further development. Good things coming out like Gerrit integration or Sonar reviews, but still much to do. Wish-list: • IDEs should allow for peer programming and collaborative development, seamlessly. • Use “social networks” to interact with peers, ask for support, interchange working code, ideas, etc.
State of the Art X • Cloud, cloud, cloud Current: Area for further development. Support for cloud platforms irregular, in many IDEs you don’t have support and need to go to command-line. Wish-list: • Working in the IDE for a cloud platform should be indistinguishable from a local server platform. E.g. Azul for Azure, Cloud Foundry support in Eclipse. • Cloud IDEs are growing in features and are a great alternatively for Cloud work. E.g. Codenvy.
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