In my previous posts on the productivity improvements in Visual Studio 2010, I’ve focused on features that all VS developers can take advantage of. Sometimes, though, the most useful features are those that are specific to the development language you’re using or platform you’re developing for.
I’ve blogged previously about the Architecture tools in Visual Studio 2010. These tools offer a fantastic way to understand an existing application, design some new functionality, and validate an implementation against architectural rules and constraints.
Recently, we announced the availability of the Visualization and Modeling Feature Pack for MSDN subscribers,
In April, we introduced Visual Studio 2010 to the world. One of the breakthrough features we delivered in VS 2010 is IntelliTrace – a tool that enables you to do historical debugging and is a key part of addressing the ‘no repro’
Today at Internet Week in New York, we launched Expression Studio 4.
Expression 4 is a suite of professional design tools for building immersive user experiences for the desktop, mobile devices and the web.
There are a lot of new enhancements and exciting features in this release.
You could say the code editor is the most important feature of any development experience. After all, that’s what lets you create, see, and change your code. Without a code editor, no other features matter in an IDE. Around the editor is built the rest of the development environment.