dart Stories February 26

At last year’s MWC, Google announced that their Flutter app development SDK was ready to move from alpha to beta testing. Today at MWC 2019, Flutter is getting its second stable release, version 1.2, combined with the release of version 2.2 of the Dart programming language.

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dart Stories December 4, 2018

For years, Google has been working on a cross-platform app development SDK for Android and iOS called Flutter. Since entering beta early this year at Mobile World Congress, Flutter has seen incredible growth. Today, at its first ever major standalone event, Flutter Live, the SDK leaves beta with the release of Flutter version 1.0.

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Here’s where to watch the Flutter Live 2018 developer event [Livestream]

Google’s Flutter app development software has grown from its early beginnings to be an extremely powerful kit for developers. After being highlighted at both Mobile World Congress and Google I/O, the company now believes Flutter is ready for its own developer event, Flutter Live. Here’s where to watch the opening keynote for Flutter Live.

dart Stories November 19, 2018

Google releases Dart programming language version 2.1, teases Flutter 1.0

Google has released a minor update to their Dart programming language, version 2.1, focused on improving its overall performance. These improvements have been promised to reach Flutter for its upcoming 1.0 release.

dart Stories August 6, 2018

Version 2 of Google’s Dart programming language is now available

Dart, the programming language powering Flutter, Google’s cross-platform app development kit, and one of the primary languages used in Fuchsia OS, has officially reached version 2.0.0.

dart Stories May 4, 2015

[youtube https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PnIWl33YMwA&ab_channel=GoogleDevelopers]

Google is working on a project that could allow Android developers to write their software using the company’s in-house Dart web language, as highlighted today by Ars Technica. The Dart language was created by Google engineers who were disappointed with existing options like JavaScript.

The project, currently called “Sky,” would allow devs to build their apps without writing a single line of Java—the language typically used for Android apps—and enable new capabilities like over-the-air updates without requiring the user to install anything.

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