This post is part of a regular series of posts where the C++ product team here at Microsoft and other guests answer questions we have received from customers. The questions can be about anything C++ related: MSVC toolset, the standard language and library,
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.
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,
Throughout the VS 2015 cycle we’ve been focusing on the quality of our expression SFINAE implementation. Because expression SFINAE issues can be subtle and complex we’ve been using popular libraries such as Boost and Microsoft’s fork of Range-v3 to validate our implementation and find remaining bugs.
Shareable link: https://aka.ms/versionswitches
Official documentation on docs.microsoft.com.
This blog post written by Gabriel Dos Reis, Ulzii Luvsanbat, and Andrew Pardoe.
In Visual C++ 2015 Update 3 we are introducing tools to help you control the version of the ISO C++ programming language you depend on and the version you want VC++ to enforce in your projects.
The C++ compiler team is excited for you to try out the compiler in Visual Studio 2015 Update 2 CTP 1. Since Update 1 we’ve made progress on being Standards-conformant for lot of C++11 and C++14 features. One particularly big milestone is that our standard library in Update 2 supports every C++ Standard Library feature that’s been voted into C++11,
[This post was written by Dave Bartolomeo and the Clang/C2 feature crew]
One of the challenges with developing and maintaining cross-platform C++ code is dealing with different C++ compilers for different platforms. You write some code that builds fine with the Visual C++ compiler for your Windows-targeting build,
[This post was written by Andrew Pardoe and Neil MacIntosh]
Update: The CppCoreCheck tools are now part of VS 2017: https://blogs.msdn.microsoft.com/vcblog/2016/10/12/cppcorecheck.
Back in September at CppCon 2015 Neil announced that we would be shipping new code analysis tools for C++ that would enforce some of the rules in the C++ Core Guidelines.
[This post was written by Gabriel Dos Reis and Andrew Pardoe]
Update: See this post on using the Standard Library via modules in MSVC.
The VC++ team is excited to preview a new feature in VS 2015 Update 1: The first experimental implementation of A Module System for C++,
In preview of Visual Studio 2015, we introduced Coroutines for C++, see these blog post for an introduction and here. You can also look at the CPPCon 2015 talk about C++ Coroutines here.
We continue to work on resumable functions, here it is a brief update on coroutines status in VS 2015 Update 1.