No matter whether you are a web developer or an end-user, you probably have heard of the terms SaaS, Paas, and IaaS. They are three different models of cloud service. Why more and more people tend to embrace web and cloud services such as Google Cloud, Azure, and AWS? Because no application download and installation needed. A variety of software and functions can be accessed via web browsers. Assuming you want to build a web barcode reader as a service from scratch. Using Dynamsoft Barcode Reader SDK will expedite your development.
During Build 2016, Microsoft released a Visual Studio C++ extension for Linux. With the extension, you can use Visual Studio to write C++ code for Linux devices. In this post, let’s take a glimpse of how to install the extension and how to remotely build and debug C/C++ code for Raspberry Pi.
If you are a software developer, you probably have created a GitHub account to manage, share and learn code. To make your contribution public, GitHub is the right place for open source. However, the hosting service of private repositories on GitHub is not free. If you want to co-work with your team using Git in-house, you can set up a Git server yourself over SSH or HTTP.
Previously, I shared an article How to Make Node Barcode Reader Addon on Linux, which illustrates how to create a node barcode addon by wrapping Dynamsoft Barcode Reader SDK on Linux. Since Node.js was born for developing network programs, let’s take a glimpse of how to create a Web barcode reader using the node barcode addon.
Probably you have read the article – Wrapping C/C++ Methods of Dynamsoft Barcode SDK for Python, which illustrates how to make Python extension on Windows. In this post, I’ll share how to make Python barcode extension on Ubuntu with Dynamsoft Barcode SDK for Linux.
A few days ago, Dynamsoft Labs released Barcode Reader SDK for Linux. The SDK package provides two shared libraries for C/C++ programming. If you want to write code with high-level programming languages such as Java, you need to create a wrapper. In this post, I will illustrate how to build a simple Java barcode reader on Ubuntu with JNI (Java Native Interface) from scratch.