Does MacBook support Turbo C ++
List of free compilers and IDEs
This should soon replace the current outdated list.
Compiler vs. IDE.
List of C and C ++ Compilers (English Wikipedia)
- clang is quite a new compiler. Clang is being developed for the LLVM project and should be compatible with the GCC. Apple is already using Clang for iPhone development. In addition to C ++, Clang also offers support for C (including C99) and Objective-C. Clang runs on Windows, Linux, Mac OS X and various other Unix systems.
- GCC is the C ++ compiler of the GNU project. It is characterized by high standards conformity and rapid development. It already offers support for numerous C ++ 11 features. In addition to C ++, the GCC supports numerous other programming languages, such as C (including C99), Objective-C, Fortran, Java, Go and Ada. The GCC is the standard compiler on Linux and Mac OS X and many other Unix systems. The MinGW is a very popular port for Windows, but it lags behind the development of the GCC. But there are unofficial MinGW versions that are much more up-to-date.
- Intel C ++ Compiler is actually a commercial compiler from Intel, which is characterized by particularly fast binaries. For Linux there is a free version of the Intel C ++ Compiler for non-commercial purposes. The Intel C ++ compiler is largely compatible with the GCC and there are also Intel compilers for C and Fortran in addition to C ++.
- MS Visual C ++ Express Edition is the free version of the Microsoft Visual C ++ compiler, which is very popular under Windows. Compared to Visual C ++, the Express Edition does not offer any support for MFC, ATL (available separately), OpenMP or a 64-bit compiler. Visual C ++ Express Edition comes directly with the Visual Studio IDE and supports C ++ as well as C (no C99!) And C ++ / CLI.
- Oracle Solaris Studio (formerly Sun Studio) is a compiler for C, C ++ and Fortran for Solaris and Linux. Sun Studio includes an IDE based on NetBeans (see below).
- Turbo C ++ / C ++ Builder is a formerly developed by Borland C ++ compiler including IDE for Windows.
Comparison of integrated development environments for C and C ++ (English Wikipedia)
- Code :: Blocks (often C :: B for short) is an IDE for Windows, Linux and Mac OS X. Code :: Blocks supports the GCC / MinGW, Intel C ++ compiler and the MS Visual C ++ compiler as a compiler. There is a GUI designer for wxWidgets as a plugin. The development takes place mainly via "nightly releases" instead of fixed version releases.
- CodeLite, like C :: B, is an IDE based on wxWidgets for Windows, Linux and Mac OS X. CodeLite can import MS Visual Studio projects.
- Eclipse CDT is a plug-in for the Eclipse development environment that supports C ++ and C.
- Emacs is very old and mature software. Emacs' origins date back to the 1970s. Still, Emacs is far from out of date. Because Emacs is consistently written in a Lisp dialect, Emacs can be changed down to the smallest detail. There are numerous "modes" (extensions) for all conceivable programming languages and text formats. There are even browsers, mail and chat programs as extensions for Emacs. By default, Emacs comes with the cc-mode to edit C and C ++. There is also a front end for the gdb debugger. However, cc-mode does not offer project management or intelligent auto-completion. With CEDET there is an extension that fills this gap. Future versions of Emacs (versions from 24) will already contain CEDET. In addition to CEDET, there is also a commercial extension, XRefactory, which also allows automated refactorings.
- KDevelop is the development environment of the KDE project. An extensive revision is currently being carried out with KDevelop4. KDevelop4 contains a very good C ++ parser and thus also offers intelligent auto-completion for complicated C ++, where other IDEs fail. KDevelop supports numerous other programming languages and offers especially support for development with Qt and KDE.
- MS Visual C ++ Express Edition (see above)
- Like Eclipse, NetBeans is an IDE that was actually developed for Java, but it also offers support for C and C ++. Sun Studio includes a NetBeans based IDE.
- Qt Creator is a fairly new IDE from Nokia, which was specially designed for development with Qt, but can also be used for normal C ++ development. (See also KDevelop)
- Turbo C ++ Explorer / C ++ Builder (see above)
- XCode is Apple's official IDE for Mac OS X and the iPhone. In addition to C ++, C, Objective C, Java, Fortran, AppleScript, Python and Ruby are also supported. With InterfaceBuilder, XCode includes a GUI designer.
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