Posted August 15, 2019 08:31:20 A new browser canvas library is now available for the MS-Windows platform.
JSD aims to improve the ease of building interactive environments, including games, by allowing the developer to provide a single interface and then use it as a platform for sharing content across the various platforms.
The new library, JSD, was written by Chris Smith and was recently released under the open-source Apache 2 license.
The library is available for Windows, MacOS, and Linux, and is a cross-compiler targetted at both 32- and 64-bit platforms.
“We’re working on building a new browser for MSWindows,” Smith told The Next Tech in a phone interview.
“It’s going to be a cross platform library that can run on both 32 and 64 bit platforms.
We’re also trying to get it to work on the Android platform.”
For the uninitiated, Jsd is an open-sourced version of the JSD library for the Microsoft Visual Basic IDE.
The JSD runtime is the same one used by MS-Linux, Mac OS X, and Windows.
It works on 32-bit and 64 -bit platforms, with the caveat that it does not have the full native support for OpenGL, which is the OpenGL API on which most modern games run.
While most of the games available on the web use the DirectX API, which can be cross-filed with OpenGL, Jsd allows for a more open-ended API, allowing for games to use both.
The goal is to make the Jsd platform a viable alternative to the Windows platform for games developed for other platforms, such as iOS and Android.
“The main reason that we’re targeting the MS Windows platform is because we don’t want to limit ourselves to just the platform that we have access to,” Smith said.
“If we have the same capabilities as the Windows platforms, we’ll be able to leverage those capabilities in a way that’s much easier for the developer.
We think that’s really a positive.”
Jsd also has a number of other improvements that can be found in its latest release.
For example, there is now a native support of WebGL, the technology that makes up most modern mobile browsers, with support for native support on both iOS and OS X. In addition, the library can be used with any browser that supports the DirectX APIs.
In this case, it’s the open source Mozilla Firefox and Google Chrome browser.
As for the browser itself, the developer also said that the new Jsd was able to provide the same experience for IE 11 and Firefox 25, the newest versions of the popular web browsers.
This was a huge step forward for the Js platform, especially when it comes to performance, which has been one of the major criticisms of the Microsoft-developed JSD.
It also means that Jsd now runs on all the major platforms, from Windows to Linux, Mac, and iOS.
The Java Virtual Machine (JVM) engine for the new browser was also improved.
“I think we did a good job in addressing some of those,” Smith noted.
“There are a lot of things that we’ve improved on that will allow the JSF to run in parallel on multiple different platforms, but I’m not sure that all of those optimizations are actually in there.
The only thing that I can tell you is that the Jsf and the JS stack are going to work very well together.
We still need to do some things like get the Jss, Jsb, and JS stack to compile on the same machine, but the Jsb and JS stacks are going on the right stack.”
While the new libraries will allow developers to build games that can work on both MS-and-Windows platforms, the focus will be on games that work best on the new platform.
For those interested in building games for the MacOS platform, the JSS library is the one that is expected to take the most advantage of the new runtime.
This way, developers can use the native Jsd runtime to run their games and still leverage all the native capabilities of the OSX platform.
“Then you’ll be looking at the same engine, the same JSD API, the JSstack and the backend.
There are a bunch of things we can do that will make it easier for developers to write games for both platforms, and for the developers to have