I’m checking in today to let you know what I did in my GSoC project these past weeks. This Community Bonding period was really wonderful; although I’ve been more or less involved with the project since 2016, I’ve acquainted myself with the efforts of each of the members, and so far it’s been a wonderful experience.
During these past weeks, I’ve been preparing for the coding period by talking with Boudewijn and Wolthera about the particulars of Krita’s file format and build system. The objectives for the past two meetings were:
speccing the new layer
integrating SeExpr into Krita’s dependency build system
document the process
This post summarizes my efforts on each of these bits. I apologise for the late post; but this week I got to attend (virtually) my first Eurographics and LGM sessions, and with the homework load, it’s been some wild days.
Without further ado, let’s see how deep this rabbit hole goes.
For this Community Bonding period post, I want to write about what this project is about. I’ve gotten some questions about its scope and how it will benefit the Krita community, so a full writeup may help clarify these bits. As I’m a Computer Graphics student, this post may be biased towards the math-y bits, but I hope it’s still clear.
Hi again, everyone! This is the final post for this series, in which I’ll show you how to set Krita up in Visual Studio Code. For this post, we’ll cover the Windows operating system. I’ll show you how to take advantage of the same build scripts maintainers use for building the Windows releases.
Hi again! This is the second installment of this series. Today’s post will cover how to set Krita up in Visual Studio Code, under macOS. I’ll show you how to take advantage of the same build scripts Iván and Boudewijn use for building the Mac releases.
I’ll show you how to set Krita up in Visual Studio Code, under the three major desktop OSes: Linux, Windows, and macOS. For the latter two, I’ll show you how to use the same build scripts maintainers use for building the releases. We’ll take advantage of Visual Studio Code’s Tasks, so you do the hard work once, and then you’ll be able to compile dependencies AND run Krita in a few keystrokes!
Today’s post will tell you how to set Visual Studio Code up in Linux.