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- # clojure (130)
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- # cursive (8)
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- # fulcro (66)
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- # midje (1)
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@funyako.funyao156 I think using
deps.edn is a simpler experience -- but most tutorials talk about
lein because it's been around longer.
Over time, I think more and more people starting out with Clojure will use
clj and may rarely need to use
...at work we've got a lot of build/test infrastructure based on
boot but I've started looking at what we can move to
deps.edn... for new projects, I'd use
deps.edn at this point.
clj built into the Clojure install? Was trying to figure out what
deps.edn are.. and not finding a whole lot written about them? Any good links? (I've always used
@ryan.russell011 Getting Started talks about them https://clojure.org/guides/getting_started
And here's the reference manual for them https://clojure.org/reference/deps_and_cli
This is new core tooling that Cognitect have produced recently to support changes introduced in Clojure 1.9.0 (splitting Clojure into core + specs + core.specs).
Good morning. Created an app with >lein new app, and inported it to IntelliJ IDEA 2018.1.2 (Community Edition) with Cursive installed.
Added [org.clojure/tools.cli "0.3.7"] in project.clj and made a (:require [clojure.tools.cli :refer [parse-opts]]) in the core.clj file following the examle.
IntelliJ (Cursive?) gives a warning [Incorrect arity 2 for clojure.core/parse-opts] underlining parse-opts with red. But the project can be built and run on the command line with >lein uberjar, >java -jar ....
Though when I try to run the progem from within IntelliJ the following error are reported:
Hey @tamszagot, I don't use Cursive, but just wanted to mention that there's also a #cursive channel. Might be worth asking there directly.
I encountered a similar problem in Cursive. I solved it by using Atom.😝 I do miss the refactoring and save everything features of IntelliJ, but overall it has been a pleasant experience for me.
@seancorfield Nice, right now I can only think of
clj being used for managing dependency. I'm waiting when it can be use to run task like
nobody stops you from writing you custom tasks in special namespaces with a -main function)
https://github.com/clojure/tools.deps.alpha/wiki/Tools there are some examples
so... can using
lein be considered a crutch? I'm now contemplating if I should move away from it in lieu of something like
boot or just
clj... I get that
lein does some cool stuff, but it does seem heavily opinionated ... meh.. anyway... just curious as to the thoughts of those here.
Check this repository for one way to give yourself tasks in a clj deps project. https://github.com/PEZ/deps-edn-figwheel
@funyako.funyao156 Take a look at my
.clojure/deps.edn file for examples of "tasks" run via aliases.
@ryan.russell011 If you're happy using
lein, continue doing so. But I would certainly recommend learning about
clj as well. As for
boot, it lives in the same space as
lein -- a full build system -- but takes a very different approach. We started out with
lein at work but switched to
boot in late 2015 because we needed something more "programmable". You can read about our switch to Boot and some of the stuff we've done with it since http://corfield.org/blog/categories/boot/
If we were starting out fresh today, we would probably try to stick with
clj and the tooling that is building up around that, at least for the core of our dev/test/build/run workflow.
my goal is to learn as much as I can... I will admit that since using
lein, I never really think about what it is doing since it is automagical... the hard part at the moment is when walking through tutorial projects, every single one of them uses
lein. I will definitely look into
clj as I grow into Clojure (which is super slow going at the moment 😕 ) and start developing my own projects.
For the most part, if you have simple projects with
project.cljfiles, you can create
deps.edn files for those from the
:dependencies vector. Leiningen profiles become
clj aliases. And you can always ask questions if you're not sure @ryan.russell011