background preloader


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UAE Amiga Emulator Building with Hudson As any iPhone application developer who’s released at least a single app to the App Store will tell you, releasing your app is a terrible pain in the…well, it’s not a fun experience. After your second or third app you start to get the hang of things, but there’s still pain and suffering involved. Managing certificates, getting settings configured properly, and iterating between development, AdHoc beta builds, and the final App Store release builds, all make the process seem tediously manual and prone to human error. In professional software development shops, you would use a Continuous Integration server to monitor your source control repository, check out changes as they’re submitted, compile, test and package up builds, and notify developers of the build’s health via emails and a web-based “Dashboard”. I missed having this while developing my PhoneGap-based iPhone applications, so I decided to once and for all bring good development practices to my iPhone work. Release what you test

Full System Simulation with Wind River Simics MQX™ Design and Development Tools The Freescale MQX Software Solutions offer tight integration with many popular Integrated Development Environments (IDE) and tool chains. Ready-to-run project files and project stationery are available enabling developers to quickly create their own Freescale MQX-based and Real-time TCP/IP Communication Suite (RTCS)-based applications. Supported Design and Development Tools Task-Aware Debugging Task-Aware Debugging is an advanced kernel analysis tool that allows developers to gain greater visibility into their embedded system. Developers can obtain detailed data about system performance enabling optimization work that can reduce potential performance bottlenecks in their embedded application. Freescale MQX RTOS Task-Aware Debugging features stack utilization, CPU utilization, resource status (memory, messages, semaphores, etc), and TCP/IP socket information, among other features. MKTFS Tool Benchmark Tools BSP Cloning Wizard

grub-pc GRand Unified Bootloader, version 2 (ou GRUB 2) est la seconde version de GNU GRUB. C'est un logiciel permettant de charger un système d'exploitation. Il pourra amorcer lui-même des systèmes compatibles avec la norme POSIX (GNU/Linux, *BSD, Mac OS, etc.) ou enchaîner vers un autre chargeur d’amorçage pour les autres systèmes. Plus qu’une continuité du projet GRUB Legacy précédent, GRUB 2 en est une réécriture complète. Il a pour but d’être un chargeur d’amorçage plus modulaire et portable que son prédécesseur avec notamment une interface graphique et une portabilité vers diverses architectures matérielles (BIOS, EFI, Coreboot…). GRUB 2 est le chargeur d'amorçage installé par défaut, ce document concerne la version de GRUB 2 pour les ordinateurs Compatibles PC (la plupart des ordinateurs 32 bits et 64 bits disponibles sur le marché actuellement) ; des paquets grub-efi et grub-coreboot existent pour les architectures basées sur EFI (tels les MacIntel) et sur Coreboot/LinuxBIOS. Pré-requis et

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