Last week I attended the HL7 FHIR DevDays 2018 in Amsterdam, the “most important and largest FHIR only event in the world” organised by Firely. It’s been awesome: a lot of interesting and inspiring sessions, exciting projects and a vibrant and friendly community.
FHIR (Fast Healthcare Interoperability Resources) is an HL7 standard for exchanging healthcare information electronically. I was much impressed by the fantastic community working on and with FHIR, everyone really committed to making a difference for people health with the support of technology.
Continue reading “Highlights from HL7® FHIR® DevDays 2018 in Amsterdam”
Last Update: 16 October 2018
Using gdb debugger on macOS is no longer straightforward since Xcode stopped using it and replaced it with lldb. Starting from macOS Sierra, there are several steps to follow to make it work.
The easiest way to install gdb is by using Homebrew: “the missing package manager for macOS”. If you don’t have it installed, open your Terminal prompt and write this command:
/usr/bin/ruby -e "$(curl -fsSL https://raw.githubusercontent.com/Homebrew/install/master/install)"
Once you have Homebrew, you can install gdb. If you’re using High Sierra (macOS 10.13), be aware that gdb 8.1 and 8.2 are not compatible. Instead, use gdb 8.0.1.
To install the latest version of gdb, run this command:
brew install gdb
You can install a specific version in this way:
brew install firstname.lastname@example.org
In case you already have a newer version of gdb, brew allows you switch version with the following command:
brew switch gdb 8.0.1
By running this command, you can find out your gdb version:
Take note of the version: you’ll need it later. In my case, it is 8.0.1.
Continue reading “How to setup gdb and Eclipse to debug C++ files on macOS Sierra”