Showing 55 - 63 of 69 results for “vcpkg”

Migrate your existing Windows C++ projects to MSBuild

If your project targets one of the Windows platforms only (Desktop or UWP), you should consider using MSBuild as your C++ build system. If you consider expanding beyond these platforms though, consider using CMake to specify your build. To learn more, read about the CMake support in Visual Studio. Using MSBuild has the benefit that from a ...


Using C++ Coroutines with Boost C++ Libraries

This article was written by Gor Nishanov. Last month, Jim Springfield wrote a great article on using C++ Coroutines with Libuv (a multi-platform C library for asynchronous I/O). This month we will look at how to use coroutines with components of Boost C++ libraries, namely boost::future and boost::asio. Getting Boost If you already have ...


Azure IoT Tools November Update: standalone simulator for Azure IoT Edge development and more!

Welcome to the November update of Azure IoT Tools! In this November release, you will see the new standalone simulator for Azure IoT Edge development, the support of Vcpkg for IoT Plug and Play development and more new features. Deploy Event Grid module on Azure IoT Edge Event Grid on IoT Edge brings the power and flexibility of Azure ...


Visual Studio 2017 RC Now Available

Visual Studio 2017 RC (previously known as Dev "15") is now available. There is a lot of stuff for C++ to love in this release: For more details, visit What's New for Visual C++ in Visual Studio 2017 RC. Going Native over on Channel 9 also has a good overview including a look at VCPkg. We thrive on your ...


Q&A about the VC++ Intellisense QFE

HelloLast week, Jim announced the availability of the Intellisense fixes as a publicly downloadable QFE for Visual C++ 2005 SP1. Since then we have seen a number of customers install the QFE and we have especially enjoyed hearing about your successful experiences with the QFE. Jim has also recently blogged about macros to control the ...


Controlling IntelliSense Through Macros

Hi, my name is Jim Springfield, and I’m an architect on the Visual C++ team.  When I recently blogged (http://blogs.msdn.com/vcblog/archive/2007/11/12/performance-improvements-in-visual-c.aspx) about improvements to Intellisense and overall UI responsiveness, I mentioned that there was a new mechanism that allows a developer to ...