How does it not work with Hibernate though? I mean at the end of the
day, Hibernate is not that complicated of a project structure. Yes
there are some peculiarities with regards to mixed jdks and some other
stuff, but that is not the sort of things you previously discussed as
lacking in the gradle eclipse plugin. Before you had mentioned enabling
"features" inside the eclipse project. What special features are we
To me in IntelliJ, that would equate to things like we are producing a
war and want container integration enabled. But we dont have that in
Or we are writing some groovy stuff and want the Groovy facet enabled.
Again, none of that here.
So I am totally lost what you mean here. Or are you just talking about
in general and there is no specific issue in importing Hibernate into
On Fri, 2010-06-18 at 16:40 +0200, Andersen Max wrote:
On Jun 18, 2010, at 16:26, Andersen Max wrote:
> I'm still confused why these things are to be mixed together and not just
separated out so the IDE's classpath/scopes
> matches the compile scopes (seems like neither Eclipse, intellij nor netbeans would
be able to mimic
> what is being attempted in Gradle?)
> Anyway, eclipse can have multiple output directories, but only one classpath so you
> be able to get things to compile or code complete in eclipse that won't compile
in the Gradle build but if that is not a concern
> then things should be fine.
> btw. Its really a shame core will no longer be easy to import into Eclipse.
> It's back to the "everyone attempts their best in creating an eclipse
config" from the old Ant days ;(
note, I haven't checked the last gradle eclipse stuff but last time it was *very*
But just wanted to point that out in case someone comes back and tell me they improved
it greatly in some recent release ;)
Steve Ebersole <steve(a)hibernate.org>