6 months ago The C++ language is a huge, long-running, and ever-changing language.
This is a great opportunity to take a deeper dive into Objective-Cs APIs and APIs that were introduced with Objective-c.
We’ll explore the basics of the C++ API language, including its features, where they came from, and how they’re implemented.
We’re going to dive into the concepts and features of object-oriented programming (OOP), the type of programming style most popular in modern programming.
Objective-compat: Objective-Compat is a new C++ feature that helps you write C++ code that’s more compatible with Objective, such as using Swift, Objective-compatible C++.
This feature has been in development since 2015 and was first made available in the macOS Sierra update.
In this article, we’ll cover Objective-comparison.
Objective Compatibility: Objective Compatibility (OC) is a feature in Objective-Core that enables developers to compile Objective-based code and run it on Mac OS X, Linux, and Windows.
Objective Compat is also available as an optional feature for developers using Visual Studio 2017 and later.
For more information, check out the OS X macOS Sierra release notes.
Objective Language Extensions: Objective Extensions (OE) are new features introduced in the Objective-Caml compiler in macOS Sierra.
OE extensions help you write Objective-like code for C and Objective-driven C++ development.
For example, you can include a number of useful language extensions to the Objective Standard Library (OSL), such as an interface to the C language for C++ programmers.
You can also include an extension for Objective-J to compile ObjC code.
You might also want to check out Objective-D and Objective Language extensions, which enable developers to write Objective code for D, C, and Objective, respectively.
Objective C: Objective C is a free, open-source, community-developed, cross-platform, object-based programming language.
Objective Code is the name of the Objective Language Core used by Objective-X, Objective Core 2.0, and other developer tools.
Objective Development Kit (ODK): The ODK is a collection of tools and tools that developers can use to create and run Objective-specific software.
ODA offers support for Objective Core and ObjC.
If you have an existing ODA project or want to start a new one, you’ll need to add the ODA source code.
This article is not about Objective C, but about Objective-Objective-C, the language that the Objective Caml compiler is based on.
Objective Extensions: Some Objective extensions add new capabilities to Objective-related tools and APIs.
Objective System Extensions: A number of the features that you can use in Objective Camls are available in Objective System extensions.
These include classes and interfaces from Objective Core, and the Objective Core compiler.
Objective Debugger Extensions: The debugger extensions that are part of the Obj-Cam library are available to developers to debug Objective-Related APIs.
You should read the documentation of these extensions to understand what they do and what they can do.
You also should read more about the debugger and the C/C++ debugger, which are the only debuggers available in macOS.