Figure 6. Add the new plugin software.
In this window, navigate to
filesystem-usr-local-eclipse. You’ll see your Eclipse executable
here; double-click on it. Of course, if you are
still in your command line terminal in the eclipse
directory you can just type eclipse and get the
same thing to happen. You’ll start Eclipse up and
see what is shown in Figure 5.
Here we go. Click on Help-Install new
Software as shown in Figure 6. When the next
window comes up, click on the Add button and
you’ll get Figure 7. Fill in these details:
Figure 7. Details for the plugin.
Name: AVR Eclipse Plugin
Then hit OK.
Now, click on the down arrow next to the
Work with: window and select the AVR plugin
entry. Type AVR into the window that has type
filter text written in it. Now, select the AVR Eclipse
Plugin entry that will appear in the main window
and put a check into the checkbox next to the
2. 3.1 version of the AVR plugin (Figure 8). I had
to fiddle around with this window to make sure
that I selected the correct fields, clicked the correct
boxes, and wrote text in the correct windows. If
you’ve done everything that I’ve said to do above,
then the Next > button will become active and
you can move on. If you didn’t do everything, the
button will not become active and you won’t be
able to move on and get the plugin installed. Go
ahead and click Next >.
You will get a page that warns you about
unsigned content. Don’t worry, just click OK. You’ll
get a license page which you must accept or you
won’t get your plugin. Finally, you will get a
16 SERVO 04.2010