If by chance anyone might know what may be wrong... I tried installing Red Hat Enterprise 5.3 on one of my laptops with an SSD doing a clean install (wipe everything) but even though it goes through the whole installation process, it doesn't boot into Red Hat after the final reboot. It seems to either get stuck rebooting (power cycling) or get stuck in Grub with no option to boot into Red Hat. I installed Ubuntu 11.10 and Fedora 16 on that same set up with no problem (Ubuntu is on another drive but the Fedora installed fine on the SSD).
Right now I'm suspecting the DVD I'm using might have something wrong with it... I tried to make an iso of it to keep a copy on a server and the CRC checks kept failing, although when I tested the disk from the Red Hat prompt (at install time) it said the disk was fine.
Don't really know what else may be causing this issue.
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I had a short contract job where we used the qt framework in all of our c/c++ development. We didn't actually use the IDE though just the framework. The development was done on the linux commmand line. Was there something you wanted to know about it?
I guess it depends what type of embedded programming you are doing. But I would say I had a pretty positive impression of it. The framework was very comprehensive. It seemed like literally anything you could think of existed in qt. This included even standard objects. For instance there's qstrings, qmakefiles, qxml ect... . I would recommend if you use qt that you use the Qx or QTx version of things because everything in qt is designed to work together it seems like. In general the QT version will tend to be similar or simplified from the standard c/c++ library version of things.
We were doing linux programming for a custom linux based thin client OS and for some of the server software to control the thin clients so if you are doing an embedded linux application it should be a good choice.
No we were using Intel chips but there were plans to move to ARM. I wouldn't think that anything would be different though. QT is designed to be cross platform. Also I think Nokia did a lot of the development of QT for their cell phones and since most cell phones use ARM I'd be suprised if ARM wasn't thoroughly supported.
Qt is very versatile, one of the biggest positives is it's ability to go across multiple platforms. With that said, if it's a commercial application there may be fees to pay to Nokia, go to their website for pricing info (it's not published, you have to request it).
The method will be chosen based on your design. But i always prefer to the second method.
Since if all the web pages are exactly not similar, and if you want to customize some pages, second method will be good..
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