Android NDK R10d
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What's new in Android NDK R10d:
- IMPORTANT CHANGES:
- Made GCC 4.8 the default for all 32-bit ABIs. Deprecated GCC 4.6, and will remove it next release. To restore previous behavior, either add NDK_TOOLCHAIN_VERSION=4.6 to ndk-build, or add --toolchain=arm-linux-androideabi-4.6 when executing make-standalone-toolchain.sh on the command line. GCC 4.9 remains the default for 64-bit ABIs.
- Stopped all x86[_64] toolchains from adding -mstackrealign by default. The NDK toolchain assumes a 16-byte stack alignment. The tools and options used by default enforce this rule. A user writing assembly code must make sure to preserve stack alignment, and ensure that other compilers also comply with this rule. (GCC bug 38496)
- Added Address Sanitizer functionality to Clang 3.5 support to the ARM and x86 ABIs. For more information on this change, see the Address Sanitizer project.
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- Home \ Developer Tools
A comprehensive native development kit for Android app developers
With the help of Android Native Development Kit, you’ll be able to reuse existing code libraries written in one of the above mentioned languages in the case of certain application types.
It is worth mentioning that Android NDK is a set of companion tools for the Android SDK and that the NDK will not benefit most applications. In other words, you, as a developer, need to understand and asses its advantages, as well as its drawbacks.
By using native code on Android might not result in noteworthy performance improvements, however, it could help you expand your app and increase its complexity. It is recommended to use the NDK only if it is indispensable to your application and because you rather program in C/C++.
Helps you develop resource-intensive apps for the Android platform
Android NDK is intended to be used for CPU-intensive workloads and, as a result, it is suitable for game engines, physics simulation, signal processing and other resource consuming apps.
The Android NDK package comes with a set of tools and build files that can be used to generate native code libraries from C++ and C sources.
Take advantage of the featured samples, documentation and tutorials
In addition, Android NDK provides a way to embed the corresponding native libraries into APKS (application package files, that can be developed on Android devices. You also have access to a set of system headers and libraries that will be supported in all future versions of the Android platform.
Moreover, Android NDK also offers a couple of samples, documentation, as well as tutorials to help you get started.
Android NDK was reviewed by George Popescu, last updated on December 5th, 2014
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