We are pleased to echo NVIDIA’s announcement for CUDA 10.1 today, and are particularly excited about CUDA 10.1’s continued compatibility for Visual Studio. CUDA 10.1 will work with RC, RTW and future updates of Visual Studio 2019. To stay committed to our promise for a Pain-free upgrade to any version of Visual Studio 2017 that also carries forward to Visual Studio 2019,
Post by this author
We are pleased to echo NVIDIA announcement for CUDA 10 today, and particularly excited about CUDA 10.0’s Visual Studio compatibility. CUDA 10.0 will work with all the past and future updates of Visual Studio 2017. To stay committed to our promise for a Pain-free upgrade to any version of Visual Studio 2017,
We would like to share a progress update to our previous announcement regarding enabling Boost.Hana with MSVC compiler. Just as a quick background, Louis Dionne, the Boost.Hana author, and us have jointly agreed to provide a version of Boost.Hana in vcpkg to promote usage of the library among more C++ users from the Visual C++ community.
Why re-write the preprocessor?
Recently, we published a blog post on C++ conformance completion. As mentioned in the blog post, the preprocessor in MSVC is currently getting an overhaul. We are doing this to improve its language conformance, address some of the longstanding bugs that were difficult to fix due to its design and improve its usability and diagnostics.
As we continue to work towards improving the conformance of the MSVC compiler for the C++ community, we would like to enable more C++ libraries, and today we are bringing Boost.Hana to Visual C++. Building on our recent C++ conformance progress,
Achieving conformance with the C++ Standards has been a long road for the Visual C++ team. If you’ve seen us at any conferences lately, you’ve probably seen the MSVC Conformance slide. (You can grab a copy of the slide or watch the 2017 CppCon talk here.) Finishing the features on this slide – which includes features from C++11,
This post written by Mark Hall, Xiang Fan, Yuriy Solodkyy, Bat-Ulzii Luvsanbat, and Andrew Pardoe.
Precompiled headers can reduce your compilation times significantly. They’ve worked reliably for millions of developers since they were introduced 25 years ago to speed up builds of MFC apps.
In Visual Studio 2015 Update 1, we added partial support for C++11 core language feature Expression SFINAE.
What is SFINAE?
SFINAE is an acronym for ‘Substitution Failure Is Not An Error’. The idea is that when the compiler tries to specialize a function template during overload resolution,
This is a quick glance at C++ compiler front-end bugs resolved that were reported on the Microsoft Connect portal. We’re happy to say that we have fixed over 750 Connect feedback bugs in Visual Studio 2015 RTM since its first CTP release middle of last year.