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Atualmente o conteúdo do nosso radar interativo está disponível apenas em inglês. Para visualizar o radar no seu idioma, faça download do PDF aqui.

Plataformas

Language Server Protocol

NOT ON THE CURRENT EDITION
This blip is not on the current edition of the radar. If it was on one of the last few editions it is likely that it is still relevant. If the blip is older it might no longer be relevant and our assessment might be different today. Unfortunately, we simply don't have the bandwidth to continuously review blips from previous editions of the radarUnderstand more
May 2018
assess?

Much of the power of sophisticated IDEs comes from their ability to parse a program into an abstract syntax tree (AST) and then use that AST for program analysis and manipulation. This supports features such as autocomplete, finding callers and refactoring. Language servers pull this capability into a process that allows any text editor to access an API to work with the AST. Microsoft has led the creation of the Language Server Protocol (LSP), harvested from their OmniSharp and TypeScript Server projects. Any editor that uses this protocol can work with any language that has an LSP-compliant server. This means we can keep using our favorite editors without forgoing the rich text editing modes of many languages — much to the delight of our Emacs addicts.

Nov 2017
assess?

Much of the power of sophisticated IDEs comes from their ability to parse a program into an abstract syntax tree (AST) and then use that AST for program analysis and manipulation. This supports features such as autocomplete, finding callers and refactoring. Language servers pull this capability into a process that allows any text editor to access an API to work with the AST. Microsoft has led the creation of the Language Server Protocol (LSP), harvested from their OmniSharp and TypeScript Server projects. Any editor that uses this protocol can work with any language that has an LSP-compliant server. This means we can keep using our favorite editors without forgoing the rich text editing modes of many languages — much to the delight of our Emacs addicts.