Setting up the Clang Compiler in CLion on Windows
With CMake 3.15 it has become possible to use the Clang compiler on Windows with a GNU-style command line. This also means that it's possible to use Clang with the Mingw-w64 toolchain. While it’s possible to configure Clang with the Mingw-w64 (or MinGW) toolchain, if you decide to use Clang from the LLVM repo, it won’t work correctly. This is because LLVM Clang for Windows is built using Microsoft
CLion 2020.1: Dozens of Improvements Across the IDE, and Benefits for CUDA and Embedded Projects
Let’s start with a big wish for everyone to stay safe! While it’s obviously sometimes hard to focus on your work these days, as there are other important things happening, we’ve tried our best to keep doing what we are good at – creating great tools for developers to increase their productivity. So we are here to introduce a fresh CLion 2020.1 release! To update to this version, you can use
CLion and Linux toolchain on Windows are now friends!
In this post we’ll discuss how to work with WSL in CLion and how Windows users can benefit from this support. Why do I need it? CLion is a cross-platform IDE, that means you can run it on Windows, Linux, and macOS. From the very beginning it works with GCC and Clang compilers, which means on Windows it requires Cygwin or MinGW (or MinGW-w64). Later we introduced Microsoft Visual C++ compiler sup