Microsoft’s latest release, technet, is a collection of tools that are designed to help you solve your everyday problems. If you have a computer that is running on Windows, then you can use the Visual Studio 2010 tools (including tools for.Net development) to design and debug your projects in a lot more ways. Many of the tools in the VC are meant to be used with visual studio 2010 in order to do so.
The toolset is meant to be used with Visual Studio 2010, and the tools are already quite useful. The project designs in the VC are also pretty good. There are a lot of tooltips that tell you what each tool does. The IDE also has a lot of built-in intellisense that helps you. All of this tooling is meant to make developing in VC easier, and it is quite useful.
Another thing that VC gives you is a “debugger” for your projects that is pretty useful. It allows you to easily set breakpoints and step through code in your projects. It’s also great for setting up a breakpoint for debugging a single line of code, and setting up a breakpoint for debugging an entire project.
The first time you run a project in VC, you’ll be prompted to set up a breakpoint in the line of code that you want to debug. If you set this up correctly, you can then step through the code until you hit the breakpoint. While the debugger is a pretty powerful tool, you can find more useful debugging utilities in your IDE or Visual Studio.
You can try to set up all of these things right after you have completed the build and run your own VS project, but remember that you will be debugging the code in your IDE (Visual Studio, C#.Net, Visual C++, or anything else) so you may not get the results you expect.
If you’re at work and you want to see how the code works the first time you use it, you won’t know what you’re doing. It is possible to debug the code and step through it in Visual Studio, but as someone who is new to c# I’d say that’s not very useful since you won’t know what you’re doing.
One of the best times of year to dive into c++ is at the Microsoft TechNet Virtual Labs. The labs are run by Microsoft’s C++ team, and they provide an environment in which developers can come together to ask questions about their work and work on interesting projects. In the labs, you can interact with fellow Microsoft programmers, and you can ask questions as people work on projects and talk about their work. It is an excellent way to learn about C++.
The Microsoft C team is always very helpful as well, and they host many workshops. These are free events, so it can be a great place to get together with a group of people to get some real insights into what you’re doing. The labs run for two weeks (January and February) and usually last an hour or so.
It seems a bit of an experiment but Microsoft is doing this with the Microsoft C program. I mean, if theyre getting the same questions as any C developer, I think that would be pretty awesome.
The virtual labs are not all C developers, though. For instance, one of the Microsoft C labs is actually run by Microsoft employees. They also host a C-specific course called C in a Nutshell.