@jellea: you’re sure light table will be used as editor at clojure bridge berlin? I remember cursive being recommended for everyone at the coaches meeting
It’s definitely a priority of mine to make Cursive accessible for things like ClojureBridge.
hehe damn, I didn’t use cursive before but tried it out some days ago to get used to it before clojurebridge
after a while I really liked it 😄
There’s nothing wrong with that :simple_smile:
all right, light table it is then.
I’m not sure - I don’t actually know what the decision was in that case.
Just that Cursive is not as totally-newbie-friendly as I’d like right now.
I’m actually helping out at a ClojureBridge in Auckland in September, and I’d like to get at least some of the people on Cursive if possible, to see how it goes.
If I have time, hopefully I’ll have a standalone download-and-start version by then.
Ok, I’ll try it out over the weekend
@stephan: The main issue with LightTable now is OS X Yosemite — it can be very slow and laggy there due to a bug in node-webkit. The upcoming 0.8 release will address that (by virtue of switching to atom-shell!) but it’s still a ways off.
LightTable is great everywhere else — and on earlier OS X versions — but virtually unusable on Yosemite 😞 At work we used LightTable all-day, every-day for all our work… until Yosemite… then we all switched (back) to Emacs.
NightCode is beginner-friendly enough to be a reasonable choice but it still feels a bit "IDE-ish" (and as I found when I tried it recently, the git integration cannot handle large histories so it isn’t usable in a lot of real world environments — such as at our workplace).