Boost The Relevance Of Your App With Android Studio

Android Studio is the official integrated development environment (IDE)

Android Studio is the official integrated development environment (IDE) for Google’s Android operating system, built on JetBrains IntelliJ IDEA software and designed specifically for Android development. It is available for download on Windows, macOS and Linux based operating systems. It is a replacement for the Eclipse Android Development Tools (ADT) as the primary IDE for native Android application development. Android Studio was announced on May 16, 2013 at the Google I/O conference. It was in early access preview stage starting from version 0.1 in May 2013, then entered beta stage starting from version 0.8 which was released in June 2014. The first stable build was released in December 2014, starting from version 1.0. On May 7, 2019, Kotlin replaced Java as Google’s preferred language for Android app development. Java is still supported, as is C++.

The wama technology developer team in atlanta  works with Android Studio that  supports all the same programming languages of IntelliJ (and CLion) e.g. Java, C++, and more with extensions, such as Go and Android Studio 3.0 or later supports Kotlin and “all Java 7 language features and a subset of Java 8 language features that vary by platform version.”

To test your Android applications, you will need a virtual Android device. So before we start writing our code, let us create an Android virtual device. Launch Android AVD Manager Clicking AVD_Manager icon as shown below. After Click on a virtual device icon, it going to be shown by default virtual devices which are present on your SDK, or else need to create a virtual device by clicking Create new Virtual device button. 

The wama technology developer team in atlanta has AVD that  is created successfully it means your environment is ready for Android application development. If you like, you can close this window using top-right cross button. Better you re-start your machine and once you are done with this last step, you are ready to proceed for your first Android example but before that we will see few more important concepts related to Android Application Development.

External projects backport some Java 9 features. While IntelliJ that Android Studio is built on supports all released Java versions, and Java 12, it’s not clear to what level Android Studio supports Java versions up to Java 12 (the documentation mentions partial Java 8 support). At least some new language features up to Java 12 are usable in Android. External projects backport some Java 9 features. While IntelliJ that Android Studio is built on supports all released Java versions, and Java 12, it’s not clear to what level Android Studio supports Java versions up to Java 12 (the documentation mentions partial Java 8 support). At least some new language features up to Java 12 are usable in Android.

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