Category/Programming-language/objective-c

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objective-c (12)



Gcc Heckert gnu.tiny.png
GCC is the GNU Compiler Collection. It provides compiler front-ends for several languages, including C, C++, Objective-C, Fortran, Ada, and Go. It also includes runtime support libraries for these languages. GCC provides many levels of source code error checking traditionally provided by other tools (such as lint), produces debugging information, and can perform many different optimizations to the resulting object code. GCC supports many different architectures and operating systems.
Gnu3dkit
The GNU 3DKit is an object oriented graphics framework for creating 3D graphics applications in the Objective-C language. Its main application is to render 3D graphics in real-time on commodity hardware, using a scene graph architecture. It is based on OpenGL graphics library to achieve this goal. The GNU 3DKit was officially part of the GNU project as an extension to GNUStep .
Gnustep Heckert gnu.tiny.png
Provides an object oriented application development framework and tool set for use on a wide variety of platforms. It provides a generalized visual interface design and a cohesive user interface. It also uses a common imaging model called Display PostScript (based on PostScript) to do all its drawing, so the program is truly WYSIWYG. GNUstep is written in the Objective-C language, a simple yet powerful object-oriented language based on C that gives you the full power of an object-oriented language with exactly one syntax addition to C and a dozen or so additional keywords.
Gnustep-back
This is the back-end component for the GNUstep GUI Library. GNUstep is a cross-platform, object-oriented set of frameworks for desktop application development. The set of frameworks, based on Cocoa (previously OpenStep), enables developers to rapidly build sophisticated software by employing a large library of reusable software components. This GUI uses an abstraction layer to talk to the windowing system. It uses the GNUstep back library to handle all of the windowing-system-specific details. It currently works via a DPS emulation engine to emulate the DPS functions required by the front-end system. More recently, a back end based on Cairo was implemented. This is a high-performance 2D graphics library supporting vector and composing operations. Another back-end runs on top of the X Window System and uses only Xlib calls for graphics, but seems deprecated. (There is also a back end supporting the Windows GDI, allowing GNUstep applications to run on Windows)
Gnustep-base
The GNUstep Base Library is a library of general-purpose, non-graphical Objective C objects. For example, it includes classes for strings, object collections, byte streams, typed coders, invocations, notifications, notification dispatchers, moments in time, network ports, remote object messaging support (distributed objects), and event loops. It provides functionality that aims to implement the non-graphical portion of the Apple's Cocoa frameworks (the Foundation library) which came from the OpenStep standard.
Gnustep-gui
The GNUstep GUI Library is an object-oriented application programming interface (API) for writing graphical applications. These classes include graphical objects such as buttons, text fields, popup lists, browser lists, and windows; there are also many associated classes for handling events, colors, fonts, pasteboards and images. It is based on Cocoa (previously OpenStep). The library calls methods of the display server, while gnustep-back translates those calls to native calls of the operating system.
Gorm Heckert gnu.tiny.png
Gorm (Graphic Object Relationship Modeller) is a GNUstep application for building user interfaces and application objects relationships. Its major features include drag-and-drop creation of GUI elements from palettes, run-time loading of additional palettes, direct on-screen manipulation of GUI elements, manipulation and examination of objects via inspectors, and creation of connections between objects using mouse. It is a clone of the former Interface Builder application.
Gworkspace
GWorkspace is the official GNUstep workspace and file manager. It is a clone of NeXT's workspace manager. It is ready for daily usage, and is available in English, French, German, Italian and Romanian. Besides its standard Contents Inspectors (App, Folder, Image, Sound, Pdf-Ps, Rtf, text, Plist, Strings and Inspector viewers), GWorkspace can dynamically load other modules which you can build separately. Simply put them in a place where GWorkspace looks for them, (ie ~/GNUstep/Library/GWorkspace). In the same way you can add other viewers besides the standard Browser, Icon and Small Icons viewers.
Jami Heckert gnu.tiny.png
GNU Jami (formerly SFLphone, GNU Ring) is a universal and distributed communication platform, implemented as free (libre) software, which respects the freedoms and privacy of users. Aimed at the general public as well as professionals, Jami provides all its users a universal communication tool, autonomous, libre, secure and built on a distributed architecture thus requiring no authority or central server to function. GNU Jami satisfies a high priority software goal of the Free Software Foundation, responding to the challenges of privacy on the Internet. Developed by Savoir-faire Linux, Jami takes advantage of an active development community thanks to the support of young Google Summer of Code developers as well as research partnerships with Polytechnique Montréal and the Université du Québec à Montréal.
Kanban
Personal Kanban automatically manages 3 permanent lists of things to do, using the Kanban method for organizing your work. This method is meant for software development and secondarily for other important formal tasks. In the kanban method, each list is called "bucket" and has a maximum number of elements. In this kanban, the lists are:
  1. Tasks performed -- called the "Completed" list;
  2. Tasks to be performed -- called the "Todo" list;
  3. Potential tasks -- called the "Options" list.
Personal Kanban can be punitive enough to prevent a project from being neglected. More information on GNU Savannah.

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