Eclipse Foundation designed the platform to run natively on multiple operating systems, including Macintosh, Windows, and Linux, providing robust integration with each and providing rich clients that support the GUI interactions everyone is familiar with: drag and drop, cut and paste (clipboard), navigation, and customization. You can think of Eclipse as a "design center" supported by a development team of 300 or more developers whom you can leverage when developing your own software.

: The Heart of Eclipse A look inside an extensible plug-in architecture DAN RUBEL, INSTANTIATIONS ECLIPSE is both an open, extensible development environment for building software and an open, extensible application framework upon which software can be built. Considered the most popular Java IDE, it provides a common UI model for working with tools and promotes rapid development of modular features based on a plug-in component model (figure 1). The Eclipse Foundation (http://www.eclipse.org) designed the platform to run natively on multiple operating systems, including Macintosh, Windows, and Linux, providing robust integration with each and providing rich clients that support the GUI interactions everyone is familiar with: drag and drop, cut and paste (clipboard), navigation, and customization. You can think of Eclipse as a “design center” supported by a development team of 300 or more developers whom you can leverage when developing your own software. ' />

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