Get more fresh content on Visual Studio’s YouTube channel

Mads Kristensen

Whether you like short how-to videos or longer deep dives, the Visual Studio YouTube channel has something for you. With fresh content published several times a week, there are always new and interesting videos to help you stay current on everything Visual Studio.

The channel receives content from Channel 9, the Visual Studio product teams, and other sources. It’s a great one-stop-shop for staying up to date on the latest news and tutorials on Visual Studio.

The videos range from very short 3-minute screen capture tutorials to longer technical deep dives in the TV show format. Here’s a screenshot of some of the latest videos, to give you an idea of the type of content you can expect to find:

Not that into Visual Studio? No problem, there’s a channel for every type of developer:

And your favorite products:

Hit the subscribe button

So, head on over to the Visual Studio YouTube channel and make sure to subscribe so you won’t miss out on any new videos. Are there any types of videos you’d like to see us make? If so, let us know in the comments below.


Discussion is closed. Login to edit/delete existing comments.

  • Jeremiah 0

    I understand having multiple outlets for maximum reach, but is Channel 9 going somewhere?

    • Golnaz AlibeigiMicrosoft employee 0

      Hey Jeremiah! We are just going where folks are and that’s in the world of Mixer, YouTube, Twitch and other social platforms. Channel 9 is still here but we want our shows and content discoverable everywhere 🙂

  • Tony Henrique 0

    I subscribed right now!

  • Mystery Man 0

    There is something altogether funny in uploading Visual Studio content to YouTube. Microsoft customers must depend on Microsoft only, not Microsoft and its competitor!
    Anyway, I liked Channel 9 better than YouTube. Channel 9 lets me download and watch later, which is great for saving on mobile data. And mind you, Microsoft videos are encoded with unnecessarily large bit rates. Something that should have been encoded at 700 kbps is often encoded at 3,000 kbps. So, streaming can be a problem.
    Oh, and my workplace has blocked YouTube.

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