CMake 3.14.0 to be Available

CMake is a cross-platform free and open-source software application for managing the build process of software using a compiler-independent method
15 March 2019   292

The release of the pplication for managing the build process of software using a compiler-independent method CMake 3.14, acting as an alternative to Autotools and used in projects such as KDE, LLVM / Clang, MySQL, MariaDB, ReactOS and Blender. CMake code is written in C ++ and is distributed under the BSD license.

CMake is notable for providing simple scripting language, tools for extending functionality through modules, a minimum number of dependencies (no binding to M4, Perl or Python), support for caching, the availability of tools for cross-compiling, support for generating assembly files for a wide range of build systems and compilers, the ctest and cpack utilities for defining test scripts and package building, with the cmake-gui utility for interactively setting build parameters.

Get more info new features at official page.

TIOBE April 2019 to be Available

Top three are Java, C and C++, Python was pushed on the 4th place
11 April 2019   212

In April, C ++ pressed Python out of the top three and sent it on the fourth line. Experts say the reason is not a drop in interest in Python. On the contrary, from month to month interest in it is growing. Also, the popularity of C ++ is growing.

TIOBE Programming Community Index April 2019
TIOBE Programming Community Index April 2019

TIOBE experts recalled that once C ++ market share exceeded 15%. Difficulties with the release of new versions of the standard language provoked a drop in interest in C ++ and a reduction in this share. With the release of C ++ 11, C ++ 14 and C ++ 17, and most importantly, with their support by the main compilers, the popularity of the language began to revive.

TIOBE April 2019
TIOBE April 2019

The TIOBE ranking is compiled monthly based on the analysis of search queries in Google, Bing, Yahoo !, Wikipedia, Amazon, YouTube and Baidu. It reflects the popularity of programming languages, but not their quality.