開発機能

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  • Android開発者向けのホームページ

    http://developer.android.com/index.html

  • Installing the SDK
    Updating

    http://developer.android.com/sdk/installing.html

    This page describes how to install the Android SDK and set up your development environment for the first time.
    If you encounter any problems during installation, see the Troubleshooting section at the bottom of this page.
    Updating?
    If you already have an Android SDK, use the Android SDK and AVD Manager tool to install updated tools and new Android platforms into your existing environment. For information about how to do that, see Adding SDK Components.

  • ADT Plugin for Eclipse

    http://developer.android.com/sdk/eclipse-adt.html#installing

  • Android 4.0 Platform
    Revisions

    http://developer.android.com/sdk/android-4.0.html#relnotes

    To determine what revision of the Android 4.0 platform you have installed, refer to the "Installed Packages" listing in the Android SDK Manager.

    Android 4.0, Revision 1 (October 2011)
     Initial release. SDK Tools r14 or higher is required.

    Important: To download the new Android 4.0 system components from the Android SDK Manager, you must first update the SDK tools to revision 14 or later and restart the Android SDK Manager. If you do not, the Android 4.0 system components will not be available for download.

  • Version Control with Repo and Git

    http://source.android.com/source/version-control.html

    To work with the Android code, you will need to use both Git and Repo. In most situations, you can use Git instead of Repo, or mix Repo and Git commands to form complex commands. Using Repo for basic across-network operations will make your work much simpler, however.

    Git is an open-source version-control system designed to handle very large projects that are distributed over multiple repositories. In the context of Android, we use Git for local operations such as local branching, commits, diffs, and edits. One of the challenges in setting up the Android project was figuring out how to best support the outside community--from the hobbiest community to large OEMs building mass-market consumer devices. We wanted components to be replaceable, and we wanted interesting components to be able to grow a life of their own outside of Android. We first chose a distributed revision control system, then further narrowed it down to Git.

    Repo is a repository management tool that we built on top of Git. Repo unifies the many Git repositories when necessary, does the uploads to our revision control system, and automates parts of the Android development workflow. Repo is not meant to replace Git, only to make it easier to work with Git in the context of Android. The repo command is an executable Python script that you can put anywhere in your path. In working with the Android source files, you will use Repo for across-network operations. For example, with a single Repo command you can download files from multiple repositories into your local working directory.

    Gerrit is a web-based code review system for projects that use git. Gerrit encourages more centralized use of Git by allowing all authorized users to submit changes, which are automatically merged if they pass code review. In addition, Gerrit makes reviewing easier by displaying changes side by side in-browser and enabling inline comments.