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1 parent f982a60 commit de8d1b53bfa8f7e30a0b40b41f05dedd46f46e94 Philipp Weissensteiner committed Feb 4, 2013
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  1. +1 −1 public/manual/Installing.html
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-<!DOCTYPE html PUBLIC "-//W3C//DTD XHTML 1.0 Transitional//EN" "DTD/xhtml1-transitional.dtd"><html xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml" xml:lang="en" lang="en"><head><meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=utf-8"></meta><title>The Shoes Manual // Installing Shoes</title><script type="text/javascript" src="static/code_highlighter.js"></script><script type="text/javascript" src="static/code_highlighter_ruby.js"></script><style type="text/css">@import 'static/manual.css';</style></head><body><div id="main"><div id="manual"><h2>The Shoes Manual</h2><h1>Installing Shoes</h1><div class="intro"><p>Okay, on to installing Shoes. I'm sure you're wondering: do I need to install Ruby? Do I need to unzip anything? What commands do I need to type?</p></div><p>Nope. You don't need Ruby. You don't need WinZip. Nothing to type.</p><p>On most systems, starting Shoes is just a matter of running the installer and clicking the Shoes icon. Shoes comes with everything built in. We'll talk through all the steps, though, just to be clear about it.</p><h4>Step 1: Installing Shoes</h4><p>You'll want to visit <a href="http://shoesrb.com/" target="_new">the site of Shoes</a> to download the Shoes installer. Usually, you'll just want one of the installers on the downloads page of the site. <img src="static/man-builds1.png" /></p><p>Here's how to run the installer:</p><ul><li>On <strong>Mac OS X</strong>, you'll have a file ending with <strong>.dmg</strong>. Double-click this file and a window should appear with a <strong>Shoes</strong> icon and an <strong>Applications</strong> folder. Following the arrow, drag the Shoes icon into the <strong>Applications</strong> folder. <img src="static/man-intro-dmg.png" /> </li><li>On <strong>Windows</strong>, you'll download a <strong>.exe</strong> file. Double-click this file and follow the instructions. <img src="static/man-intro-exe.png" /> </li><li>On <strong>Linux</strong>, you'll download a file ending with <strong>.run</strong>. Double-click this file and Shoes will start up. (You can also run this file from a prompt as if it was a shell script. In fact, it is a shell script!)</li></ul><h4>Step 2: Start a New Text File</h4><p>Shoes programs are just plain text files ending with a <strong>.rb</strong> extension.</p><p>Here are a few ways to create a blank text file:</p><ul><li>On <strong>Mac OS X</strong>, visit your <strong>Applications</strong> folder and double-click on the <strong>TextEdit</strong> app. A blank editor window should come up. Now, go to the <strong>Format</strong> menu and select the <strong>Make Plain Text</strong> option. Okay, you're all set! <img src="static/man-editor-osx.png" /> </li><li>On <strong>Windows</strong>, go to the Start menu. Select <strong>All Programs</strong>, then <strong>Accessories</strong>, then <strong>Notepad</strong>. <img src="static/man-editor-notepad.png" /> </li><li>On <strong>Linux</strong>, most distros come with <strong>gedit</strong>. You might try running that. Or, if your distro is KDE-based, run <strong>kate</strong>.</li></ul><p>Now, in your blank window, type in the following:</p><pre><code class="rb"> Shoes.app do
+<!DOCTYPE html PUBLIC "-//W3C//DTD XHTML 1.0 Transitional//EN" "DTD/xhtml1-transitional.dtd"><html xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml" xml:lang="en" lang="en"><head><meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=utf-8"></meta><title>The Shoes Manual // Installing Shoes</title><script type="text/javascript" src="static/code_highlighter.js"></script><script type="text/javascript" src="static/code_highlighter_ruby.js"></script><style type="text/css">@import 'static/manual.css';</style></head><body><div id="main"><div id="manual"><h2>The Shoes Manual</h2><h1>Installing Shoes</h1><div class="intro"><p>Okay, on to installing Shoes. I'm sure you're wondering: do I need to install Ruby? Do I need to unzip anything? What commands do I need to type?</p></div><p>Nope. You don't need Ruby. You don't need WinZip. Nothing to type.</p><p>On most systems, starting Shoes is just a matter of running the installer and clicking the Shoes icon. Shoes comes with everything built in. We'll talk through all the steps, though, just to be clear about it.</p><h4>Step 1: Installing Shoes</h4><p>You'll want to visit <a href="http://shoesrb.com/">the site of Shoes</a> to download the Shoes installer. Usually, you'll just want one of the installers on the downloads page of the site. <img src="static/man-builds1.png" /></p><p>Here's how to run the installer:</p><ul><li>On <strong>Mac OS X</strong>, you'll have a file ending with <strong>.dmg</strong>. Double-click this file and a window should appear with a <strong>Shoes</strong> icon and an <strong>Applications</strong> folder. Following the arrow, drag the Shoes icon into the <strong>Applications</strong> folder. <img src="static/man-intro-dmg.png" /> </li><li>On <strong>Windows</strong>, you'll download a <strong>.exe</strong> file. Double-click this file and follow the instructions. <img src="static/man-intro-exe.png" /> </li><li>On <strong>Linux</strong>, you'll download a file ending with <strong>.run</strong>. Double-click this file and Shoes will start up. (You can also run this file from a prompt as if it was a shell script. In fact, it is a shell script!)</li></ul><h4>Step 2: Start a New Text File</h4><p>Shoes programs are just plain text files ending with a <strong>.rb</strong> extension.</p><p>Here are a few ways to create a blank text file:</p><ul><li>On <strong>Mac OS X</strong>, visit your <strong>Applications</strong> folder and double-click on the <strong>TextEdit</strong> app. A blank editor window should come up. Now, go to the <strong>Format</strong> menu and select the <strong>Make Plain Text</strong> option. Okay, you're all set! <img src="static/man-editor-osx.png" /> </li><li>On <strong>Windows</strong>, go to the Start menu. Select <strong>All Programs</strong>, then <strong>Accessories</strong>, then <strong>Notepad</strong>. <img src="static/man-editor-notepad.png" /> </li><li>On <strong>Linux</strong>, most distros come with <strong>gedit</strong>. You might try running that. Or, if your distro is KDE-based, run <strong>kate</strong>.</li></ul><p>Now, in your blank window, type in the following:</p><pre><code class="rb"> Shoes.app do
background "#DFA"
para "Welcome to Shoes"
end

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