My Go Setup
I’ve been tinkering around with Go for a while. Occasionally, I would just get distracted with something else. However, every time I come back to Go, I’m always excited to see the new tools and how much has improved since the last time. One of the biggest gripes I had with Go was the necessity to modify your GOPATH if you ever wanted to jump from one major project to another.
Android Wear: Day 2
Setting up the Android Virtual Device In the previous post, I suggested that you make the AVDs after making your project for a few reasons. Upon setting up the project, you selected which handheld and wear SDK levels you wanted (even though wear only has one level right now). Now, you create your AVDs accordingly as specified here. After, creating the AVDs, you’re ready to go! Since we are anxious to try the Android emulator out with the Android Wear image, make sure you change the menu beside the green play button to wear then press it.
Initial Thoughts: WRT1900AC
My landlord was gracious enough to provide Internet for all tenants. The service comes through AT&T’s DSL. Before moving to California, I personally have never had DSL. For all of my adult life, I have used Cable Internet. The speeds of DSL have never been as fast as what to I’m used to but can’t complain about free. However, as myself and many other tenants started to add more devices to the network, our wireless network started to act weird.
Android Wear: Day 1
This post is the beginning of a mini-series of developing for Android Wear. This post will focus on setting up your environment for initial development with Android Studio. As someone who loves tinkering with new things, I was very anxious to try out the new Android Wear SDK especially after I received my e-mail notification from Motorola about the Moto 360. In This Part of The Series… I will describe just the the steps of setting up your environment to develop Android Wear Apps.