October has been spectacular here in the Pacific Northwest, which has nothing to do with the reduced output in this month’s MSDN Library updates for VS ALM. There is a lot of work being done to reorganize and refocus our content to make it even more useful to you in acccomplishing your goals.
We just published updates to the Team Foundation SDK , which now covers the server object model . We’re making some other changes, too. Of course, we’re adding more content to the reference material. For example, we’ve added information that we think you’ll find useful in Microrosoft.TeamFoundaiton.WorkItemTracking.Client Namespace ,
These videos show how you can use code visualization tools, such as dependency graphs, DGML, and Architecture Explorer, to help you understand what’s going on in unfamiliar code:
What are dependency (DGML) graphs?
How can I use dependency graphs to visualize code?
How do I manage large dependency graphs?
How can I use Architecture Explorer to browse code relationships?
There’s two ways that you can approach this in Visual Studio 2010 Ultimate:
– At the physical level
You can visualize your code from the top-down by generating dependency graphs at the overall assembly, namespace, or class level, and then drill down to more granular levels.
If you have a very large solution,
Jason Zander wants you to tell MS directly:
“It’s been just over 6 months since we launched Visual Studio 2010 in April. I hope you’ve been busy digging in and taking VS out for a spin. Your feedback was invaluable to us as we were building VS –