Tim Holloway wrote:Eclipse has plug-ins for almost everything - including Java.
While the IntelliJ world has lots of plugins, last time I checked, Eclipse had more. IntelliJ is like traditional Apple. It does the important things very well, but doesn't try to do everything. Eclipse is more like Unix, in that it's not as well-focused on specific common tasks, but it makes up for it by being more open-ended. Which one is preferable depends on your needs. I like to run debugging sessions that dig intol multiple apps and servers in a single session, and IntelliJ couldn't handle that last time I looked, but it's second-nature for Eclipse. Conversely, I've never seen a good WYSIWYG Swing editor for Eclipse, but it's built into IntelliJ. And JetBrains has done considerable pioneering work in their own right. Consider Kotlin, for example. There's a Kotlin plugin for Eclipse. Provided by JetBrains.
Bear Bibeault wrote:There may be JS plugins for those IDEs, but I've never used either of them (even when I am writing Java).
The most common IDEs used for JS development today seem to be WebStorm or IntelliJ from JetBrains, or VS Code from MS. All have top-notch JS integration.
Tim Holloway wrote:.
In fact, you can turn a Maven project into an Eclipse (+Maven) project by rubnning "mvc eclipse:eclipse" as a goal. And guess what? You can do "intellij:intellij" as well. I don't know about NetBeans.
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