Codenvy Ide

A while back I wrote about using Ionic Box. It was a very good experience, and something that I needed that would reduce the constant configuration hassles faced with constantly updated toolsets.

Codenvy Ide

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Recently, however, I saw a post about Codenvy, a coud-based IDE that also provides pre-configured environments. Their mission is to reduce configuration time and maximize development time. I figured it was worth a try. I was right.

I am already in the middle of a website/mobile app project, and am working heavily in the web management application, so it was fairly straight forward to get my existing BitBucket code repository connected through Codenvy. This is awesome, because it allows me to work in a cloud IDE with backed up code that I can always use locally if I can't get online or if Codenvy ever has an outage.

The most awesome piece I found was the pre-configured factory for AngularJS with Yeoman. I have pretty much standardized on this approach, and I cannot begin to tell you how much time I saved in using their factory as opposed to the repeated npm calls on my Mac to get my environment set up correctly.

Once done, I was ready to code. I quickly figured out how to start my Codenvy Runner, and was off to the races, or so I thought. The browser would not load the site. One post to their forum and in well under an hour, I was up an running. My grunt file from my existing project was preventing my site from loading in the browser. Two lines of code changed.

While my overall experience with Codenvy has been awesome, it has not been without some minor pitfalls. For example, they have a tool that handles the Yeoman calls that create new Angular routes, controllers, etc. Unfortunately, this did not work for me. It may be the fact that my code was imported instead of the project being created from scratch, but it is not a dealbreaker. Additionally, I have set up the Codenvy IDE to use Sublime Text keyboard settings, but that too hasn't worked for some reason.

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The last two issues are more pressing, but again, are not dealbreakers. I would love to see code folding available in the IDE, and a preconfigured factory for Angular/Yeoman/Ionic so I could do mobile development in the same way. I am sure it will come at some point. ON EDIT: after some reading I discovered that creating my own runnable Docker factory is, in fact, possible. This means I could, in theory, create my own AngularJS/Yeoman/Ionic standardized, repeatable, setup above and beyond what is provided by Codenvy. Two thumbs up for forward-thinking flexibility!

Overall, I recommend giving Codenvy a solid try. I think you'll like it, and the more people that do, the more features will be rolled out. You can find it at https://codenvy.com/

It’s possible to establish SSH connection between your desktop IDE and a remote Codenvy workspace.

Codenvy Ide

In Codenvy create a new workspace, open it in the IDE and import any project in there. On the Consoles panel click Connect via SSH, you will see the following instructions:

Follow the below steps to connect to a remote Codenvy workspace from the local IDE on Linux:

Codenvy

Codenvy Sync Ide

  1. When in the Codenvy IDE, go to Profile > Preferences > Machine > SSH and upload your local public key there. Restart a workspace.

  2. Open your local Terminal and execute sshfs [email protected]${hostname}:/projects /your/local/directory/ -p ${port}, where ${port} is a random port from the ephemeral port range, to which 22 port is mapped (you can find it on the Consoles panel > SSH or at the Operations Perspective > Servers tab). This command will mount /projects folder to your local directory.

  3. Check the local directory to verify if your Codenvy projects are there.

  4. Open your favorite local IDE and import your Codenvy project.

  5. Make some edits in the project.

  6. Go to a Codenvy workspace to verify changes are there.

Sync

Beta

This method uses a Docker container with a sync mechanism inside to keep the Codenvy workspace and local filesystems aligned. If going offline the Docker container will have to be stopped and then restarted when back online. If you experience issues please let us know at: https://github.com/codenvy/codenvy/issues.

##HOWWe provide a Docker container which acts as a bridge between your workspace and the local host file system. Inside of the che-mount Docker container, we will create an sshfs connection to the remote workspace using your user name, password, and workspace port number. Inside of that Docker container, we then use unison, a high performance file system synchronizer to synchronize the contents of the remote workspace with a directory within the container. Your local host will then volume mount the synchronized directory, for which those files appear. The unison synchronizer is run every minute, and will capture both changes made locally on your host and any changes made in the remote workspace. You can perform a mount on any operating system that supports Docker. However, if you are on Windows using Boot2Docker, then you can only mount directories in %userprofile%.

This particular approach is fast because your local IDE has local I/O performance for all file actions. The synchronizer runs in the background asynchronously, and synchronizes your local changes into the workspace. The reverse course is true as well. This asynchronous approach provides a non-blocking I/O performance that is essential.

##USEIn the IDE, open the “Consoles” panel and press “SSH”. Here you will find information you will need:- The default user name / password- The IP of the codenvy server = <codenvy-server-ip> in the Docker command below- The ephemeral port for SSH = <codenvy-server-ssh-port> in the Docker command below

Capture all three of these items.Using Docker launch the che-mount container, pass in the information you captured from the SSH screen:

Once started the container will ask for the username and password.

Once started you can connect your IDE to the mounted directory on your local filesystem.

If you just want to mount the remote workspace to a local directory, you can do so with sshfs. Mounting will allow all file system writes to take place immediately. However, all changes are sent over the network. If the workspace and desktop IDE are both on the same machine or local network, then this method may be preferred. However, the greater the network latency, the slower the sync will be.

You can still use your local IDE with the local file mount. You may want a local file mount instead of a sync if you want to eliminate the risk of any synchronization conflicts from clients accessing the same file system locally and remotely within the workspace at the same time.

Windows users can use sshfs by installing free software win-sshfs for Window versions up to 7 or by purchasing software such as SFTP Net Drive for Windows 8.0, 8.1 or 10. Mac users can use sshfs by installing free open source software FUSE and associated sshfs extension. Linux has sshfs built into it kernel so most Linux distributions require a small sshfs package to be installed.