Setting Up Eclipse For C++

  • Under C/C Build-Environment, select PATH and click Edit. Add “C: Program Files (x86) Arduino hardware tools arm bin” if it’s not already there. Use semicolon as delimiter between previous path; Under C/C Build-Tool Path Build tools folder: C: Program Files (x86) GNU MCU Eclipse Build Tools 2.9-201 bin bin.
  • Install pop-up window will appear, click NEXT and accept terms of the license agreement. Finish and restart Eclipse. Verify that your installation of pydev in Eclipse is successful. Go to windows- preferences, you should be able to see something similar: 4.
  1. Setting Up Eclipse For C++ Students
  2. Setting Up Eclipse For C++ School
  3. Setting Up Eclipse For C++ Free
  4. Setting Up Eclipse For C++ Online

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Setting up an Eclipse project to build CXF is pretty easy. There are three parts to it:

Required plugins

We use several Eclipse plugins to make building CXF a bit easier

  • Checkstyle - we use checkstyle to make sure we have consistent code style as well as to find various types of bugs and other issues.
  • PMD - like Checkstyle, we use PMD to find potential programming problems in the code. Point the Eclipse auto-install thing at

While there exist Maven plug-ins for Eclipse, team developer experience has found using them with CXF problematic at best. We recommend importing the CXF source code as Eclipse projects as shown below and/or using Maven externally (i.e., from a command-line window) as discussed on the CXF build page.

To install the plugins:

  • Go to

  • Click 'Available Software Sites' and add the three remote sites listed above. Select just those three.
  • Back on the Install window, select 'Work With: -All Available Sites-, and choose the three plugins listed above.
  • Return to 'Available Software Sites' and reactivate the other remote sites (for subsequent updates/installs).

Eclipse will then download and install those plugins.

Experimental Alternative: M2Eclipse

Some of us are starting to experiment with using M2Eclipse. See this page for instructions.

Creating a workspace

First check out CXF from Subversion.

To create a workspace, just run from the root directory of the CXF project (see the build page for more detailed information):


This creates a new workspace in './workspace' for use with CXF.

If you don't want the workspace there, you can run:

If you don't want the eclipse projects' output directory to be ./target directory (by default) but ./eclipse-classes, you can run:

What this does is create a workspace and imports our checkstyle rules, the maven 2 repository, code format rules, import order rules, etc.. into that workspace. It also goes through each sub-project and creates the .project and .classpath files. This process will take some time. It will down load source jars for most of the dependencies and hook them up in the .classpath file as well. Thus, while coding/debugging, you can trace right into the dependent libraries. While running, you WILL see a bunch of warnings and such flying by. There are a bunch of jars on ibiblio that do NOT have source jars with them. Thus, you will see warning about those. Those warnings are safely ignorable. As long as it says 'BUILD SUCCESSFUL' at the end, you should be OK.

Create the project in Eclipse

  • In eclipse, switch to the workspace you created above.
  • Go To:

  • Select 'Existing Projects into Workspace' and hit Next
  • Select root directory: enter the path to your trunk directory and hit Next.
  • Select all the subprojects and hit Finish. Eclipse will import and rebuild all the subprojects selected. This will take a while.

That's all there is to it. From eclipse, all the unit tests and system tests should be runnable. However, to build kits/jars and stuff, you still need to use the command line 'mvn' stuff.

Add c++ to eclipse

Importing new projects that depend on CXF projects

Setting Up Eclipse For C++ Students

With the latest version (2.5) of the maven-eclipse-plugin, when you run 'mvn eclipse:eclipse' on a project, if it knows where your workspace is, it will see what projects are already defined and wire them in to the new project instead of pointing at the jars in your ~/.m2/repository dir. Thus, debugging is a lot easier. There are two ways to get it to know where your workspace is:

  1. Explicitly on the command line. When running eclipse:eclipse, add -Declipse.workspace=/home/dkulp/working/workspace
  2. Update your Maven ~/.m2/settings.xml to have a active profile that always sets these variables. Thus, whenever the eclipse plugin looks for it, it know where the workspace is. In settings.xml, do:

    By doing that, you can pretty much run eclipse:eclipse (or -Psetup.eclipse for cxf projects) at any point and it will always wire the new project to depend on the existing projects.

How Does This All Work, Anyway?

If you are wondering about how all this manages to make Eclipse, Maven, Checkstyle, and PMD
cooperate, see Connecting Maven, Eclipse, Checkstyle, and PMD.

Setting Up a Local Printer

Local printing allows you to attach a printer to a users PC, install it on their PC and allow the user to print from Eclipse as well as windows. This is not a network printer.


Setting Up Eclipse For C++ School

1. Configure the Printer to Print from Windows. The Printer may be a Networked Windows Printer, or connected locally utilizing a USB Port or a Parallel Printer Port. Make the Printer your Default Windows Printer if using USB. For Parallel Port or Networked Windows Printers, the Printer need not be the Default Windows Printer (although we would RECOMMEND it be the Default Windows Printer.)

2. Login to Eclipse.

3. Select Terminal Setup from the F2-System/System Files… menu.

4. Locate your Terminal ID and place the cursor on that line. If there is not one you will need to setup a Terminal Id. This can be done by accessing the Terminal Setup screen in Eclipse. F2/F/T.

Once your ID is created, Highlight it and select ALT/S to get the Local Printer Menu

Figure 1 Local Printer Menu.

5. Under the Local Printer field hit the F10 key and select the ‘HPLJ’ or HPLJ-1TRAY’ for a Laser Printer or ‘Printronix’ for a Dot Matrix or Zebra Label Printer. Local Laser Printers support One Tray ONLY.

Setting Up Eclipse For C++ Free

6. Under the Form Loaded field hit the F10 key and select the form you desire.

*ANY* is the most common form loaded on a Local printer and means that

everything you print from Eclipse will print to your Local printer even if you select another Eclipse printer.

7. Press Esc to exit the Local Printer Assignment screen and save your settings.

8. Access your Eterm Configuration screen by selecting Configure and then Communications from the grey menu bar in Eterm.

Figure 2: Configure/Communications screen.

9. Move the cursor to the ID field and type in your Terminal ID.

Note: It is important to type your User ID exactly as it appears on the Terminal Setup screen, including capitalization where appropriate.

10. Click on OK to save your changes.

Setting Up Eclipse For C++ Online

11. Access the Configure/Printing menu in eterm and check off ‘Default Printer’ if USB connected, ‘Selected Printer’ may be used if Network or Parallel Port is used. This will give you the option to select the installed printer from your computers installed printers. Once selected click on OK.