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Ruby-Processing 1.0.3 Crack+ [Updated] 2022
Ruby-Processing is a simple shim that allows Processing sketches to be executed entirely in pure Ruby.
Ruby-Processing’s main advantages are simplicity (a single process file, no ugly GUI or menagerie of files), speed (no JVM or GIL to slow it down), and visibility (exports everything to screen, so you can interactively experiment with your sketches).
Ruby-Processing is also Open Source and free, available at:
A completely different approach to interfacing Processing with Ruby is on offer via PDJRuby. You define a sketch (or script) in PDJRuby, and then „compile“ it to a binary.jar file that you can run in any Java VM,
for instance, from inside a Ruby script.
PDJRuby is a fork of the Processing library, maintained by David Wentworth,
with the goal of cleaning up the code base and adding some neat new features.
One such feature is the ability to define a sketch in PDJRuby, and then compile it to a binary.jar file that you can then run from within any Java VM,
for instance, from inside a Ruby script.
You can import.jar files directly into a Java VM,
and, as of Processing 3.2, you can also export sketches to.jar files,
so they can be loaded and run in Java.
In addition, PDJRuby aims to make life easier for people who like to write custom sketch code.
It provides the code library that Processing provides as a framework,
but with the addition of a sketch editor, and a series of helpers to make that editing easier.
The editor is based on the Java HTML SimpleTextAreaEditor component,
plus a couple of overrides to make it more Processing-friendly, like offering the choice of size and font.
You can write Ruby sketch code using the IRB console, or from within the Editor.
If you install the PDJRuby gem, you’ll find example sketches, „Hello, world“ sample sketches, a simple P5 drawing/painting example,
a simple animate example, and some other documentation.
Although it’s written in Ruby, PDJRuby supports both Java and Processing sketches (or „scripts“).
It’s completely open source, and although it’s built on Processing, it doesn’t implement the Processing API,
so sketches written with PDJRuby can interact with the real Processing libraries just fine.
Ruby-Processing 1.0.3 Crack+ [Mac/Win]
Ruby-Processing 1.0.3 Crack+ Free Download
Ruby-Processing is a Ruby extension for Processing that allows you to write Processing sketches in Ruby. You can use classes as Processing sketches and you can even write Processing sketches without defining a class or defining methods. Ruby-Processing lets you:
· Export Processing sketches into APKs, so that you can hand them out to your party guests, ready to run.
· Export Processing sketches into applications, so that you can hand them out to your party guests, ready to run.
· Export Processing sketches into Applets, so that you can hand them out to your party guests, ready to run.
· Bare Processing sketches, so that you can write your Ruby sketches without having to define a class or define methods.
· Remake methods as you run, so that you can change a sketch’s methods on the fly as you write them.
· Watch mode, where Ruby-Processing keeps an eye on your sketch and reloads it from scratch every time you make a change.
· The „Control Panel“ library, so that you can easily create sliders, buttons, checkboxes and drop-down menus, and hook them into your sketch’s instance variables.
· Use Ruby classes to create Processing sketches. So you don’t have to define a class or define methods. You can just write your sketch as Ruby code instead.
Ruby-Processing is built on top of the Processing code art framework (Processing-Code-Art-Framework), but is not actually a wrapper for the Processing framework.
It’s this thin little shim that squeezes between Processing and JRuby, passing along some neat goodies like:
· Applet and Application exporting of your sketches. Hand them out to your party guests, ready-to-run.
· Live Coding via JRuby’s IRB. Loads in your sketch so you can futz with variables and remake methods on the fly.
· Bare sketches. Write your Ruby-Processing sketches without having to definea class. Without defining methods, even.
· A „Control Panel“ library, so that you can easily create sliders, buttons, checkboxes and drop-down menus, and hook them into your sketch’s instance variables.
· „Watch“ mode, where Ruby-Processing keeps an eye on your sketch and reloads it from scratch every time you make a change. A pretty nice REPL-ish way to work on your Processing sketches.
Ruby-Processing is pure Ruby and is compatible with
What’s New in the Ruby-Processing?
Ruby-Processing is a thin Ruby wrapper that allows your Processing sketches to be written in Ruby. It’s not a true Java to Ruby translator, but rather a thin layer of JRuby that lets you write Processing sketches in Ruby.
Ruby-Processing is similar to Processing but its code is written in Ruby and offers a layer of abstraction, so you don’t have to deal with Java classes to use it.
Rendering your sketches to PNGs or JPEGs is automatically done by Ruby-Processing and allows you to work on your sketches with Ruby’s IRB (read-eval-print loop)
Ruby-Processing is a general purpose wrapper and can be used with other libraries such as OpenNDI. It is also known as PyPas and RubyProcess.
Ruby-Processing has been written by Fabio Caimm and it is used by Caimm’s
JavaProcessing since 1999. The principles are the same: thin wrapper that lets you write Processing sketches in Ruby.
Ruby-Processing is completely written in JRuby and it’s free and open source. It is released under the GNU GPL license.
Ruby-Processing in Action:
Imagine this scenario: A brand new programmer is starting on a project. He needs to know what’s going on.
He has no idea what’s going on. How would he do? He would start the programming equivalent of a 6-month-long pressure cooker and go sit in a corner.
1. Write an Applet to learn Java
2. Write an Applet in the language he feels comfortable with, one that has already been thoroughly documented
3. Get a framework to help him
4. Learn the framework
5. Write a processing sketch
Harsh, isn’t it?
Now imagine the above taking place in a single source repository. That’s Ruby-Processing.
The shim will protect you from some of the pain and let you learn the framework in the process.
I figured that would give you a feel for how Ruby-Processing works.
Before trying Ruby-Processing, you should check that your JRuby installation is working properly. If you are not seeing Java classes and methods pop-up when you type them in your IRB, then your JRuby installation is not working correctly.
If that is the case, check out the JRuby FAQ on how to troubleshoot it.
Windows® XP SP2 or later
Intel® Core™2 Duo or later
2 GB RAM or more
4 GB available space
Screen Resolution 1280 x 800 pixels or higher
DirectX 9.0c or later
ASIO4ALL or compatible sound device
MOD 1 or later
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