Join Arthur Ulfeldt for an in-depth discussion in this video The structure of a project, part of Learning Clojure.
- So now that we've made our new project,…let's take a moment to examine the structure…of a Leiningen project as a whole.…So at the top we see our project name.…This is the root of the directory that will contain…all the code related to this project.…We have ch04 and below that we have some…documentation files, README.md - md stands for markdown.…This is what will appear as the home page…should you publish your code to a site like GitHub.…dev-resources is for binary files, useful things,…stuff that will be useful when you're running tests…for your project,…but shouldn't be shipped with the final result.…
project.clj is the heart of a project.…It describes everything this project needs,…everything this project should produce,…and it's really what defines this project as a project.…resources is a location to put files that need to be…available to your project as it's running.…And since we used the Composure web app template…to make this project,…it also created this folder called public below that.…This is for files that should be available…
Arthur Ulfeldt covers the Leiningen build tool and setting up Clojure to work with the IntelliJ IDEA dev environment. He then reviews the basics of the syntax, including functions, expressions, values, macros, strings, and conditionals. He shows how to structure, compile, and deploy Clojure projects in Leiningen, and pull from Clojure's core library. In the final chapters, Arthur explores references and namespaces and points to resources to learn more about Clojure.
- Installing Leiningen
- Configuring IntelliJ IDEA
- Using REPLs to execute code
- Working with simple and composite values
- Mastering Clojure macros
- Exploring Clojure syntax
- Building a Clojure project with Leiningen
- Mapping, filtering, and reducing
- Binding and destructuring data
- Working with identities
Skill Level Intermediate
Java Essential Training for Studentswith Peggy Fisher3h 6m Intermediate
1. First Look at Clojure
2. Exploring the Syntax of Clojure
Conditionals and special forms10m 27s
3. Evaluating Forms
4. Clojure Projects and Leiningen
5. The Core Library
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