Thanks for your interest in the Intel® Joule Platform.
In the following link: Using the Intel® System Studio IoT Edition with the Intel® Joule™ Module, you can find instructions in order to use the ISS-IoT Edition with the Joule, as well as how to create a new C++ IoT project. You can create an empty C++ project and it is not necessary to import an example and removing its source code, also I created a new one and there isn’t JSON file.
Moreover, please look at this link http://askubuntu.com/questions/67734/eclipse-cant-find-index-libraries-of-gcc-or-g, there you can find a discussion regarding the highlighting syntax in the code.
Please look at the links above, there you can find useful information, if you have any questions, let us know.
Thank you for your reply. I will look into your askubuntu link for the second issue.
Regarding the creation of a new project, following the instructions on that page just walks you through importing an example. I understand that I can just "Create a New C++ Project" in Eclipse instead of using the "Create a new Intel Project for IoT..." prompt, but when I do that it seems like the IDE treats the project in a completely different way. For example, the Properties window of the project doesn't even include the Intel Platform section. It also doesn't recognize it as a [Joule module] project.
For now I'm just working with a setup where I've gutted an example and replaced it with my own code.
We would like to suggest you this guide: C/C++ Development User Guide, where you can find a tutorial about how to create a new C/C++ project among other additional information, besides, we have tested creating a new C/C++ project and we’re getting the same as you, the project created doesn’t include the Intel platform, so we’ll suggest you to continue working with examples and replaced with your code for now.
Hope this guide above helps.
Thanks for your response. I've been successful in using imported examples as starting points, so I'll continue with that, albeit begrudgingly. As a point of feedback, I will say that the entire C++ development environment feels pretty incomplete and undocumented. I wouldn't mind having some justification about the necessity of docker in the whole thing as well. From my point of view it just feels like an extra layer that's monkeying around with my environment, obscuring what's actually happening. It also inflates the IDE installation considerably and results in another "thing" that devs need to track, even if they're not worried about supporting multiple deployment environments.
Thank you very much for your suggestion, it will help us to improve our products and users experience. We’ll pass this information to our appropriate team in order to let them know about this.
We apologize for the inconvenience.