Chapter 1 | Hello Virtual World
Chapter 2 | Panoramic Road Trip
Chapter 3 | Outdoor Movie Theater
Chapter 4 | Transitions and Animations
Chapter 5 | Star Wars Modeling
Chapter 6 | Vector Graphic Exploration
Chapter 7 | UI/UX Principles for VR Design
Chapter 8 | Building a VR Video App
Chapter 9 | Reacting to Our Exploration
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Recently, I build some open source Android libraries, and when building the project, below error occurred:
Error:(2, 0) Plugin with id ‘com.github.dcendents.android-maven’ not found.
install Yarn, everything works!
Mac: brew install yarn
Windows: refer to this link.
A less elegant solution is to manually change the top level build.gradle:
classpath ‘com.github.dcendents:android-maven-gradle-plugin:1.5‘ //Add this
classpath ‘com.jfrog.bintray.gradle:gradle-bintray-plugin:1.7.3‘ //Add this
Rebuild. It should work. But this is tedious, for every project (e.g. react-native), you repeat doing so? Emmmmmm!
Now try to create a new react-native project using:
react-native init ProjectName
Run the project:
react-native run-android // or
It compiles and works! Happy coding.
This is the 2nd part of the series of tutorial. If you have not setup the Firebase SDK and want to know how to create and manage project in Firebase Console, refer to my previous post below:
In this article, I am going to focus on using Firebase to support user authorization or user login features. Simple user name and password based authorization is demonstrated.
Source Code hosted at GitHub here.
(Open Assets\EmailPassword.Unity and run on your android device!)
Firebase is a platform that helps you quickly develop high-quality apps, It is made up of a collection of features that is very handy for Unity3D, Android, iOS app developers.
In this series of tutorials, I am going to cover how to harness Firebase features to streamline your app development process. Each tutorial is designed to be compact, and follows the SRP (Single Responsibility Principle), so that you can use these take-aways quickly in your own development.
This blog is the 3rd article of the series Search in C# example demonstration. If you are interested in my earlier blogs in this series, please refer to below blogs:
- Google Search in C#: A step by step walk-through tutorial
- Google Book Search in C#: A step by step walk-through tutorial