Let’s meet the new kid on the programming block. V is a brand new programming language that’s been making quite a few waves in the programming community. I stumbled upon it a few months back when I read this article.
V is a brand new programming language_ that’s been making quite a few waves in the programming community._
I stumbled upon it a few months back when I read this article.
And it’s also under active development (as evidenced by the recent commits in its GitHub repo).
So, I thought, why not give it a try. After all, what’s the harm in being an early adopter, right?
So, let’s get started!
You can install V using prebuilt binaries (such as [this one_](https://github.com/vlang/v/releases/latest/download/v_macos.zip)), or you can directly [compile_](https://github.com/vlang/v#installing-v-from-source)_ its [source code_](https://github.com/vlang/v).
I extracted its contents and fired up the macOS Terminal_. _Then,I navigated to the directory where I’d extracted the prebuilt binary and fired the following command in the Terminal:
It’s supposed to display V’s current version, something like below:
V 0.1.24 0d93eeb
But instead, the following prompt popped up on the screen:
You see, macOS blocks the execution of apps that haven’t been notarized_ (meaning, apple can’t verify the origins of the app, and as a result, can’t guarantee that the application isn’t malicious)._
So, what do we do now? Give up?
There’s a workaround: We can tell macOS to make an exception for such _unnotarized _apps by navigating to _System Preferences > Security & Privacy _and click the “Allow Anyway” button. Take a peek at the _gif _below to get a better idea:
Now that we’ve told the bouncer (macOS 😀) to let the guest in, we should be able to start the party, right? (run V via the Terminal without any issue)
But no! 😯 That’s not what happens. When we execute the
./v version on the Terminal again, the following screen pops up:
macOS blocks the execution of the app yet again, but this time, there’s an “Open” button, which empowers the user to “run” the app.
This is the same pop-up that we encountered a while back, but this time, macOS has provided us with the “Open” button. Let’s click it and see what happens:
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