When using the
flutter create command to create a new Flutter app project, a counter app project is built by default. Instead of deleting the unwanted pieces of code every time I create a new project I wondered whether there was a way to start with a more simple, empty project. To begin, we will first create a simplified version of the Counter App project and from there change it into a generic "hello world" app.
When using the
When we create a new app project, we are given a simple counting app by default. That is all well and good, but what if we want to see examples of other various widgets in action? This is where the --sample argument for the
flutter create command-line comes into play. the --sample argument requires a valid id value and in this article, we will learn what those valid id values are and how to choose them in this article.
To interact with Flutter, we use the
flutter command-line tool. We can give it a variety of commands, but the focus will be on the
flutter create command. First, we'll go over how to use it to create new Flutter projects and then we'll go through the list of the command line arguments available for the
create command with additional information provided for some of them.
When starting a project with a solution that will contain multiple projects, it may be best to begin with entirely empty solution and then add new or existing projects to that blank solution. We are going to demonstrate how to do that using Visual Studio 2022. We will also briefly touch on the problem when the blank solution is missing.
Yesterday, I installed the Visual Studio 2022 Community edition and noticed it was missing ASP.NET template for .NET Framework. I was not able to create either ASP.NET MVC or ASP.NET Web Forms web project. I was only able to find the ASP.NET Core related templates. This article will show how I was able to solve the problem.
When you have a website that has a lot of snippets of programming code, having some sort of code syntax highlighter is a must. In this article, we are going to add a Highlight.js library to a WordPress website. We are also going to examine three of its plugins that extend the functionality of the highlighter library.
In this article, we are going to create a simple prompt app as an interactive shell. The application will continue to ask for input until it receives an exit command. We will use the standard Rust library std::io::stdin() for input. We will also list some of the prompt-related crates that support more complex input functionality.