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- Microsoft Visual C#
- Microsoft Visual C# is Microsoft's implementation of the C# language, that targets the .NET Framework, along with the language services that lets the Visual Studio IDE support C# projects. While the language services are a part of Visual Studio, the compiler is available separately as a part of the .NET Framework. The Visual C# 2008 compiler supports version 3.0 of the C# language specifications. Visual C# supports the Visual Studio Class designer, Forms designer, and Data designer among others.
- Microsoft Visual Basic
- Microsoft Visual Basic is Microsoft's implementation of the VB.NET language and associated tools and language services. It was introduced with Visual Studio .NET (2002). Microsoft has positioned Visual Basic for Rapid Application Development. Visual Basic can be used to author both console applications as well as GUI applications. Like Visual C#, Visual Basic also supports the Visual Studio Class designer, Forms designer, and Data designer among others. Like C#, the VB.NET compiler also is available as a part of .NET Framework but the language services, that let VB.NET projects be developed with Visual Studio, are available as a part of the latter.
- Microsoft Visual Web Developer
- Microsoft Visual Web Developer is used to create web sites, web application and web services using ASP.NET. Either C# or VB.NET languages can be used. Visual Web Developer can use the Visual Studio Web Designer to graphically design web page layouts.
- Team Foundation Server
- Included only with Visual Studio Team System, Team Foundation Server is intended for collaborative software development projects and acts as the server side backend providing source control, data collection, reporting, and project tracking functionality. It also includes the Team Explorer, the client tool for TFS services, which is integrated inside Visual Studio Team System.
- Visual FoxPro
- Visual FoxPro is a data-centric object-oriented and procedural programming language produced by Microsoft. It is derived from FoxPro (originally known as FoxBASE) which was developed by Fox Software beginning in 1984. Visual FoxPro is tightly integrated with its own relational database engine, which extends FoxPro's xBase capabilities to support SQL query and data manipulation. Visual FoxPro is a full-featured, dynamic programming language that does not require the use of an additional general-purpose programming environment. Microsoft announced in 2007 that Visual FoxPro has been discontinued after version 9 Service Pack 2, but will remain supported until 2015.
- Visual SourceSafe
- Microsoft Visual SourceSafe is a source control software package oriented towards small software development projects. The SourceSafe database is a multi-user, multi-process file-system database, using the Windows file system database primitives to provide locking and sharing support. All versions are multi-user, using SMB (file server) networking. However, with Visual SourceSafe 2005, other client-server modes were added (Lan Booster and VSS Internet), possibly using some other protocol? Visual SourceSafe 6.0 was available as a stand alone product and was included with Visual Studio 6.0, and other products such as Office Developer Edition. Visual SourceSafe 2005 was available as a stand-alone product and included with the 2005 Team Suite. Visual Studio Team System included Team Foundation Server for source control.
- Microsoft Visual J++/Microsoft Visual J#
- Microsoft Visual J++ was Microsoft's implementation of the Java language (with Microsoft-specific extensions) and associated language services. It was discontinued as a result of a litigation from Sun Microsystems, and the technology was recycled into Visual J#, Microsoft's Java compiler for .NET Framework. J# was available with Visual Studio 2005 but has been discontinued in Visual Studio 2008.
- Visual InterDev
- Visual InterDev was used to create web applications using Microsoft Active Server Pages (ASP) technologies. It supports code completion and includes database server management tools. It has been replaced with Microsoft Visual Web Developer.
Microsoft Visual Studio is available in the following editions:
- Visual Studio Express
- Visual Studio Express Editions are a set of free lightweight individual IDEs which are provided as stripped-down versions of the Visual Studio IDE on a per-language basis, i.e., it installs the language services for the supported languages onto individual Visual Studio Shell AppIds. It includes only a small set of tools as compared to the other systems - devoid of remote database support for data designer, class designer and several other tools and features as well as support for plug-ins. x64 compilers are not available for the Visual Studio Express edition IDEs. Microsoft targets the Express IDEs at students and hobbyists. Express editions also do not use the full MSDN Library but use the MSDN Express Library. The languages available as part of the Express IDEs are:
- Visual Basic Express
- Visual C++ Express
- Visual C# Express
- Visual Web Developer Express
- Visual Studio Standard
- Visual Studio Standard Edition provides an IDE for all supported products and can support the entire MSDN library. It supports XML and XSLT editing, object test benches, and can create deployment packages that only use ClickOnce. However, it does not include tools like Server Explorer or include integration with Microsoft SQL Server. Of the three extensibility mechanisms it only supports Add-Ins. Mobile development support was included in Visual Studio 2005 Standard, however, with Visual Studio 2008, it is only available in Professional and higher editions. Remote debugging support is included in Visual Studio 2008 Professional and Team Edition only.
- Visual Studio Professional
- Visual Studio Professional Edition includes the tools in Visual Studio Standard and augments it with other functionality such as Microsoft SQL Server integration (which allows databases to be created from within Visual Studio) and a remote debugger (for 2005 Editions) (that allows debugging a remote system from within Visual Studio debugger provided a debugging server is running on the remote system). Visual Studio Professional accepts all three extensibility mechanisms.
- Visual Studio Tools for Office
- Visual Studio Tools for Office is an SDK and an add-in for Visual Studio that includes tools for developing for the Microsoft Office platform. Previously, that is, for Visual Studio .NET 2003 and Visual Studio 2005, it was a separate SKU that supported only Visual C# and Visual Basic languages or was included in the Team Suite. With Visual Studio 2008, it is no longer a separate SKU but is included with Professional and higher editions. A separate runtime is required when deploying VSTO solutions.
- Visual Studio Team System
- Visual Studio Team System provides a set of software development, collaboration, metrics, and reporting tools in addition to the features provided by Visual Studio Professional. VSTS offers different toolsets based on the software development role it is being used for. The role-specific flavors are:
- Team Explorer (basic TFS client)
- Architecture Edition
- Database Edition
- Development Edition
- Test Edition
- The combined functionality of the four Team System Editions is provided in a Team Suite Edition. The Database Edition, codenamed "DataDude", was initially released as a separate edition after Visual Studio 2005's initial release. It is included with Visual Studio 2008 as a separate edition, but the functionality will be rolled into the Development Edition for the upcoming 2010 release.
- Along with the client SKUs, Visual Studio Team System also includes Team Foundation Server for source code control, work-item tracking, reporting and team management. Team Explorer is the TFS client, which is integrated into the VSTS IDE, with other application development functionality.
- Editions feature grid
||Target Native 64 bit
||Target Itanium Processors
||Visual Studio Tools for Office
||Windows Mobile Development
| Visual Studio Express
| Visual Studio Standard
| Visual Studio Professional
| Visual Studio Team System editions
Visual Studio 97
Microsoft first released the Visual Studio in 1997, bundling many of its programming tools together for the first time. Visual Studio 97 was released in two editions, Professional and Enterprise. It included Visual Basic 5.0 and Visual C++ 5.0, primarily for Windows programming; Visual J++ 1.1 for Java and Windows programming; and Visual FoxPro 5.0 for database, specifically xBase programming. It introduced Visual InterDev for creating dynamically generated web sites using Active Server Pages. A snapshot of the Microsoft Developer Network library was also included.
Visual Studio 97 was Microsoft's first attempt at using the same development environment for multiple languages. Visual C++, Visual J++, InterDev, and the MSDN Library all used one environment, called Developer Studio. Visual Basic and Visual FoxPro used separate environments.
Visual Studio 6.0 (Enterprise edition)
The next version, version 6.0, was released in June 1998 and is the last version to run on the Windows 9x platform. The version numbers of all of its constituent parts also moved to 6.0, including Visual J++ which jumped from 1.1, and Visual InterDev which was at 1.0. This version was the basis of Microsoft's development system for the next four years, as Microsoft transitioned their development focus to the .NET Framework.
Visual Studio 6.0 was the last version to include the COM-based version of Visual Basic; subsequent versions would include the version of the language based on .NET. It was also the last version to include Visual J++, which was removed as part of a settlement with Sun Microsystems that required Microsoft to stop producing programming tools that targeted the Java Virtual Machine.
Visual Basic, Visual C++, and Visual FoxPro had separate IDEs, while Visual J++ and Visual InterDev shared a common new environment. This new IDE was designed with extensibility in mind, and would go on (after several internal revisions) to become the common environment for all languages with the release of Visual Studio .NET. Visual Studio 6.0 was also the last version to include Visual FoxPro.
As usual, Visual Studio 6.0 came in several editions: Standard, Professional & Enterprise. The Enterprise edition contains extra features not found in Standard or Professional edition, which includes:
- Application Performance Explorer
- Automation Manager
- Microsoft Visual Modeler
- RemAuto Connection Manager
- Visual Studio Analyzer
Visual Studio .NET (2002)
Microsoft released Visual Studio .NET, codenamed Rainier (for Washington's Mount Rainier), in February 2002 (the beta version was released via Microsoft Developer Network in 2001). The biggest change was the introduction of a managed code development environment using the .NET Framework. Programs developed using .NET are not compiled to machine language (like C++ is, for example) but instead to a format called Microsoft Intermediate Language (MSIL) or Common Intermediate Language (CIL). When an MSIL application is executed, it is compiled while being executed into the appropriate machine language for the platform it is being executed on, thereby making code portable across several platforms. Programs compiled into MSIL can be executed only on platforms which have an implementation of Common Language Infrastructure. It is possible to run MSIL programs in Linux or Mac OS X using non-Microsoft .NET implementations like Mono and DotGNU.
This was the first version of Visual Studio to require an NT-based Windows platform. The installer enforces this requirement.
Visual Studio .NET 2002 shipped in four editions: Academic, Professional, Enterprise Developer, and Enterprise Architect. Microsoft introduced C# (C-sharp), a new programming language, that targets .NET. It also introduced the successor to Visual J++ called Visual J#. Visual J# programs use Java's language syntax. However, unlike Visual J++ programs, Visual J# programs can only target the .NET Framework, not the Java Virtual Machine that all other Java tools target.
Visual Basic was drastically changed to fit the new framework, and the new version was called Visual Basic .NET. Microsoft also added extensions to C++, called Managed Extensions for C++, so that C++ programmers could create .NET programs.
Visual Studio .NET can be used to make applications targeting Windows (using Windows Forms, part of the .NET Framework), Web (using ASP.NET and Web Services) and, with an add-in, portable devices (using the .NET Compact Framework).
The Visual Studio .NET environment was rewritten to partially use .NET. All languages are unified under one environment. Compared to previous versions of Visual Studio, it has a cleaner interface and greater cohesiveness. It is also more customizable with tool windows that automatically hide when not in use. While Visual FoxPro 7 started out as part of Visual Studio 7, and early VS betas allowed debugging inside VFP-based DLLs, it was removed before release to follow its own development track.
The internal version number of Visual Studio .NET is version 7.0. Microsoft released Service Pack 1 for Visual Studio .NET 2002 in March, 2005.
Visual Studio .NET 2003
In April 2003, Microsoft introduced a minor upgrade to Visual Studio .NET called Visual Studio .NET 2003, codenamed Everett (for the city of the same name). It includes an upgrade to the .NET Framework, version 1.1, and is the first release to support for developing programs for mobile devices, using either ASP.NET or the .NET Compact Framework. The Visual C++ compiler's standards-compliance was improved, especially in the area of partial template specialization. Visual C++ Toolkit 2003 is a free version of the same C++ compiler shipped with Visual Studio .NET 2003 without the IDE, though it is no longer available and now superseded by the Express Editions. The internal version number of Visual Studio .NET 2003 is version 7.1 while the file format version is 8.0.
Visual Studio .NET 2003 shipped in four editions: Academic, Professional, Enterprise Developer, and Enterprise Architect. The Visual Studio .NET 2003 Enterprise Architect edition includes an implementation of Microsoft Visio 2002's modeling technologies, which includes tools for creating Unified Modeling Language-based visual representations of an application's architecture, and a powerful Object-Role Modeling (ORM) and logical database modeling solution. "Enterprise Templates" were also introduced, to help larger development teams standardize coding styles and enforce policies around component usage and property settings.
Service Pack 1 was released September 13, 2006.
Visual Studio 2005
Visual Studio 2005, codenamed Whidbey (a reference to Whidbey Island in Puget Sound), was released online in October 2005 and to retail stores a few weeks later. Microsoft removed the ".NET" moniker from Visual Studio 2005 (as well as every other product with .NET in its name), but it still primarily targets the .NET Framework, which was upgraded to version 2.0. It is the last version available for Windows 2000. Visual Studio 2005's internal version number is 8.0 while the file format version is 9.0. Microsoft released Service Pack 1 for Visual Studio 2005 on 14 December 2006. An additional update for Service Pack 1 that offers Windows Vista compatibility was made available on 3 June 2007.
Visual Studio 2005 was upgraded to support all the new features introduced in .NET Framework 2.0, including generics and ASP.NET 2.0. The IntelliSense feature in Visual Studio was upgraded for generics and new project types were added to support ASP.NET web services. Visual Studio 2005 also includes a local web server, separate from IIS, that can be used to host ASP.NET applications during development and testing. It also supports all SQL Server 2005 databases. Database designers were upgraded to support the ADO.NET 2.0, which is included with .NET Framework 2.0. C++ also got a similar upgrade with the addition of C++/CLI which is slated to replace the use of Managed C++. Other new features of Visual Studio 2005 include the "Deployment Designer" which allows application designs to be validated before deployments, an improved environment for web publishing when combined with ASP.NET 2.0 and load testing to see application performance under various sorts of user loads. Visual Studio 2005 also added extensive 64-bit support. While the development environment itself is only available as a 32-bit application, Visual C++ 2005 supports compiling for x86-64 (AMD64 and Intel 64) as well as IA-64 (Itanium). The Platform SDK included 64-bit compilers and 64-bit versions of the libraries.
Microsoft also announced Visual Studio Tools for Applications as the successor to Visual Basic for Applications (VBA) and VSA (Visual Studio for Applications). VSTA 1.0 was released to manufacturing along with Office 2007. It is included with Office 2007 and is also part of the Visual Studio 2005 SDK. VSTA consists of a customized IDE, based on the Visual Studio 2005 IDE, and a runtime that can be embedded in applications to expose its features via the .NET object model. Office 2007 applications continue to integrate with VBA, except for InfoPath 2007 which integrates with VSTA. The current version of VSTA (version 2.0, based on Visual Studio 2008) was released in April, 2008. It is significantly different from the first version, including features such as dynamic programming and support for WPF, WCF, WF, LINQ, and .NET 3.5.
Visual Studio 2008
Visual Studio 2008,  and Visual Studio Team System 2008 codenamed Orcas, was released to MSDN subscribers on 19 November 2007 alongside .NET Framework 3.5. The codename Orcas is, like Whidbey, a reference to an island in Puget Sound, Orcas Island. The source code for the Visual Studio 2008 IDE will be available under a shared source license to some of Microsoft's partners and ISVs. Microsoft released Service Pack 1 for Visual Studio 2008 on 11 August 2008. The internal version number of Visual Studio 2008 is version 9.0.
Visual Studio 2008 is focused on development of Windows Vista, 2007 Office system, and Web applications. For visual design, a new Windows Presentation Foundation visual designer and a new HTML/CSS editor influenced by Microsoft Expression Web are included. J# is not included. Visual Studio 2008 requires .NET Framework 3.5 and by default configures compiled assemblies to run on .NET Framework 3.5, but it also supports multi-targeting which lets the developers choose which version of the .NET Framework (out of 2.0, 3.0, 3.5, Silverlight CoreCLR or .NET Compact Framework) the assembly runs on. Visual Studio 2008 also includes new code analysis tools, including the new Code Metrics tool (only in Team Edition and Team Suite Edition). For Visual C++, Visual Studio adds a new version of Microsoft Foundation Classes (MFC 9.0) that adds support for the visual styles and UI controls introduced with Windows Vista. For native and managed code interoperability, Visual C++ introduces the STL/CLR, which is a port of the C++ Standard Template Library (STL) containers and algorithms to managed code. STL/CLR defines STL-like containers, iterators and algorithms that work on C++/CLI managed objects.
The Visual Studio debugger includes features targeting easier debugging of multi-threaded applications. In debugging mode, in the Threads window, which lists all the threads, hovering over a thread will display the stack trace of that thread in tooltips. The threads can directly be named and flagged for easier identification from that window itself. In addition, in the code window, along with indicating the location of the currently executing instruction in the current thread, the currently executing instructions in other threads are also pointed out. The Visual Studio debugger supports integrated debugging of the .NET Framework 3.5 BCL. It can dynamically download the BCL source code and debug symbols and allow stepping into the BCL source during debugging. Currently a limited subset of the BCL source is available, with more library support planned for later in the year.
Visual Studio 2010
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Visual Studio 2010, codenamed "Hawaii", is under development. A community technology preview (CTP) version of Visual Studio 2010 was released in 2008 as a pre-installed Virtual Hard Disk containing Windows Server 2008 as the OS. On May 18, 2009, Visual Studio 2010 Beta 1 was released to users of the Microsoft Developer Network, with a public version of the same beta being released on May 20, 2009. This beta is an installable version of the application, unlike the aforementioned CTP which was built into a Virtual Hard Disk. On October 19, 2009, Visual Studio 2010 Beta 2 was released to users of the Microsoft Developer Network, with a public version of the same beta being released on October 21, 2009. The Beta 2 was released under a "go live" license. The final version of Visual Studio 2010 was initially scheduled to ship on March 22, 2010, however, it has been postponed, and should be presented at the DevConnections conference on April 12–14.
The Visual Studio 2010 IDE has been redesigned which, according to Microsoft, clears the UI organization and "reduces clutter and complexity." The new IDE better supports multiple document windows and floating tool windows, while offering better multi-monitor support. The IDE shell has been rewritten using the Windows Presentation Foundation (WPF), whereas the internals have been redesigned using Managed Extensibility Framework (MEF) that offers more extensibility points than previous versions of the IDE that enabled add-ins to modify the behavior of the IDE. The new multi-paradigm programming language ML-variant F# will be a part of Visual Studio 2010; as will be M, the textual modeling language, and Quadrant, the visual model designer, which are a part of the Oslo initiative.
Visual Studio 2010 will come with version 4.0 of the .NET Framework and will support developing applications targeting Windows 7. It will support IBM DB2 and Oracle databases (see IBM.com and TeamFuze.net for more infomation), in addition to Microsoft SQL Server. It will have integrated support for developing Microsoft Silverlight applications, including an interactive designer. Visual Studio 2010 will offer several tools to make parallel programming simpler: in addition to the Parallel Extensions for the .NET Framework and the Parallel Patterns Library for native code, Visual Studio 2010 includes tools for debugging parallel applications. The new tools let parallel Tasks and their runtime stacks to be visualized. Tools for profiling parallel applications can be used for visualization of thread wait times and thread migrations across processor cores. Intel and Microsoft have jointly pledged support for a new Concurrency Runtime in Visual Studio 2010 and Intel has launched parallelism support in Parallel Studio as an add-on for Visual Studio.
The Visual Studio 2010 code editor now highlights references; whenever a symbol is selected, all other usages of the symbol are highlighted. It also offers a Quick Search feature to incrementally search across all symbols in C++, C# and VB.NET projects. Quick Search supports substring matches and camelCase searches. The Call Hierarchy feature allows the developer to see all the methods that are called from a current method as well as the methods that call the current one. IntelliSense in Visual Studio supports a consume-first mode, which can be opted-into by the developer. In this mode, IntelliSense will not auto-complete identifiers; this allows the developer to use undefined identifiers (like variable or method names) and define those later. Visual Studio 2010 can also help in this by automatically defining them, if it can infer their types from usage.
Visual Studio Team System 2010, codenamed Rosario is being positioned for application lifecycle management. It will include new modelling tools, including the Architecture Explorer that graphically displays the projects and classes and the relationships between them. It supports UML activity diagram, component diagram, (logical) class diagram, sequence diagram, and use case diagram. Visual Studio Team System 2010 also includes Test Impact Analysis which provides hints on which test cases are impacted by modifications to the source code, without actually running the test cases. This speeds up testing by avoiding running unneeded test cases.
Visual Studio Team System 2010 also includes a Historical Debugger. Unlike the current debugger, that records only the currently-active stack, the historical debugger records all events like prior function calls, method parameters, events, exceptions etc. This allows the code execution to be rewound in case a breakpoint wasn't set where the error occurred. The historical debugger will cause the application to run slower than the current debugger, and will use more memory as additional data needs to be recorded. Microsoft allows configuration of how much data should be recorded, in effect allowing developers to balance speed of execution and resource usage. The Lab Management component of Visual Studio Team System 2010 uses virtualization to create a similar execution environment for testers and developers. The virtual machines are tagged with checkpoints which can later be investigated for issues, as well as to reproduce the issue. Visual Studio Team System 2010 also includes the capability to record test runs that capture the specific state of the operating environment as well as the precise steps used to run the test. These steps can then be played back to reproduce issues.
Pre-installed virtual machines
Microsoft is offering virtual machines with Visual Studio Team System 2008 and 2005 pre-installed in the documented Virtual Hard Disk format for trial use.
- ↑ "Microsoft Visual Studio 2010 First Look". http://www.microsoft.com/visualstudio/en-us/products/2010/default.mspx.
- ↑ Visual Studio 2005 SDK. "Visual Studio Development Environment Model". Microsoft. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/bb165114(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
- ↑ Visual Studio 2005 SDK. "VSPackages and Managed Package Framework (MPF)". Microsoft. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/bb166554(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
- ↑ 4.0 4.1 4.2 4.3 Vijay Mehta. "Extending Visual Studio 2005". CodeGuru. http://www.codeguru.com/csharp/.net/net_vs_addins/visualstudioadd-ins/article.php/c11835/. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
- ↑ 5.0 5.1 5.2 Visual Studio 2005 SDK. "Language Service Essentials". Microsoft. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/bb166391(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
- ↑ Visual Studio SDK. "Babel Package Overview". Microsoft. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/bb165670(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
- ↑ Visual Studio SDK. "Managed Language Services overview". Microsoft. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/bb166360(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
- ↑ 8.0 8.1 Alin Constantin. "Microsoft Source Code Control Interface". http://alinconstantin.dtdns.net/webdocs/scc/MSSCCI.htm. Retrieved 2008-01-03.
- ↑ Visual Studio SDK. "Source Control Plug-ins". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/bb166170(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-03.
- ↑ 10.0 10.1 10.2 10.3 "Visual Studio Extensibility". CoDe Magazine. http://www.code-magazine.com/focus/vsx/. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
- ↑ 11.0 11.1 Scott Guthrie. "Nice VS 2008 Code Editing Improvements". http://weblogs.asp.net/scottgu/archive/2007/07/28/nice-vs-2008-code-editing-improvements.aspx. Retrieved 2007-12-31.
- ↑ Scott Guthrie. "VS 2008 Web Designer and CSS Support". http://weblogs.asp.net/scottgu/archive/2007/07/25/vs-2008-web-designer-and-css-support.aspx. Retrieved 2007-12-31.
- ↑ 14.0 14.1 "Visual Studio .NET - Top 10 Code Editor Tips and Tricks". MSDN TV. http://msdn.microsoft.com/msdntv/transcripts/20030327VSNETABTranscript.aspx. Retrieved 2007-12-31.
- ↑ "Background compilation, part 1". http://www.panopticoncentral.net/archive/2004/02/25/276.aspx. Retrieved 2007-12-31.
- ↑ 16.0 16.1 Matthew Gertz. "Scaling Up: The Very Busy Background Compiler". MSDN Magazine. http://msdn.microsoft.com/msdnmag/issues/05/06/AdvancedBasics/. Retrieved 2007-12-31.
- ↑ Thomas F. Abraham. "Background Compilation in Visual Studio 2002, 2003 and 2005". http://blogs.digineer.com/blogs/tabraham/archive/2005/12/09/14.aspx. Retrieved 2007-12-31.
- ↑ "Attaching to Running Processes". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/3s68z0b3(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2007-12-31.
- ↑ "Dumps". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/d5zhxt22(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2007-12-31.
- ↑ "Breakpoint Overview". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/5557y8b4(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2007-12-31.
- ↑ 21.0 21.1 "Code Stepping Overview". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/ek13f001(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2007-12-31.
- ↑ "Edit and Continue". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/bcew296c(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2007-12-31.
- ↑ "Debugging at Design Time". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/83hd8f1e(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2007-12-31.
- ↑ "MSDN TV: Introducing "Cider" - The Visual Studio Designer for WPF ("Avalon")". MSDN TV. http://www.microsoft.com/downloads/details.aspx?FamilyId=950D1EEC-5D4F-4A15-8250-D26E24B80A5D. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
- ↑ "Team Explorer 2005 (.img file)". Microsoft. http://download.microsoft.com/download/2/a/d/2ad44873-8ccb-4a1b-9c0d-23224b3ba34c/VSTFClient.img. Retrieved 2007-03-05.
- ↑ "Visual Studio Team System 2008 Team Explorer". Microsoft. http://www.microsoft.com/downloads/details.aspx?familyid=0ed12659-3d41-4420-bbb0-a46e51bfca86&displaylang=en. Retrieved 2007-03-05.
- ↑ "How to use the Server Explorer in Visual Studio .NET and Visual Studio 2005". Microsoft. http://support.microsoft.com/kb/316649. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
- ↑ "Dotfuscator Community Edition 4.0". Msdn.microsoft.com. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/ms227240.aspx. Retrieved 2009-09-06.
- ↑ "Microsoft and PreEmptive Solutions to Provide Application Feature Monitoring, Usage Expiry and Tamper Defense in Visual Studio 2010: Post-build utility utilizes software plus services and instrumentation to improve application security, portfolio management and usability". Microsoft.com. 2008-10-27. http://www.microsoft.com/Presspass/press/2008/oct08/10-27PreEmptivePR.mspx. Retrieved 2009-09-06.
- ↑ The Visual Studio Gallery gets a little more community friendly
- ↑ Visual C++ Team. "ISO C Standard Update". MSDN Blogs. http://blogs.msdn.com/vcblog/archive/2007/11/05/iso-c-standard-update.aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-02.
- ↑ Visual C++ team. "Update On The C++-0x Language Standard". MSDN Blogs. http://blogs.msdn.com/vcblog/archive/2007/06/04/update-on-the-c-0x-language-standard.aspx.
- ↑ "Compiler Intrinsics". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/26td21ds(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-02.
- ↑ "OpenMP in Visual C++". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/tt15eb9t(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-02.
- ↑ "Visual C# (MSDN)". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/kx37x362.aspx. Retrieved 2009-06-01.
- ↑ "A Message to the Community". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/vfoxpro/bb308952.aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-02.
- ↑ De, Alan. "Visual SourceSafe: Microsoft's Source Destruction System". Highprogrammer.com. http://www.highprogrammer.com/alan/windev/sourcesafe.html. Retrieved 2009-09-06.
- ↑ "INFO: Required Network Rights for the SourceSafe Directories". Support.microsoft.com. 2005-02-24. http://support.microsoft.com/kb/q131022/. Retrieved 2009-09-06.
- ↑ "Microsoft Visual SourceSafe Best Practices". Msdn.microsoft.com. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/bb509342.aspx. Retrieved 2009-09-06.
- ↑ "Buy Microsoft Visual SourceSafe 6 (324-00269) :: eCostSoftware.com - UK Software Supplier". eCostSoftware.com. http://www.ecostsoftware.com/microsoft/microsoft-visual-sourcesafe-6_p2051. Retrieved 2009-09-06.
- ↑ "Visual Studio Editions". TechNet. http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/zcbsd3cz(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-03.
- ↑ "Visual Studio Team System". TechNet. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/vsts2008/products/bb933734.aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-03.
- ↑ Name changes for Team System products
- ↑ "Norman Guadagno: Announcing Visual Studio Team System 2010". Channel9. Microsoft. September 29, 2008. http://channel9.msdn.com/posts/Dan/Norman-Guadagno-Announcing-Visual-Studio-Team-System-2010/. Retrieved 2008-09-30.
"Visual Studio 2008 Product Comparison". http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/vs2008/products/cc149003.aspx. Retrieved 2008-02-07.
- ↑ "System Requirements (Visual Studio 6.0)". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/vstudio/aa700918.aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-02.
- ↑ "System Requirements (Visual Studio .NET)". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/vstudio/aa700866.aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-02.
- ↑ "Visual Studio .NET 2002 SP1". Microsoft. http://www.microsoft.com/downloads/details.aspx?FamilyID=c41d8159-b42f-4d06-a797-e510494976ee&displaylang=en. Retrieved 2008-01-02.
- ↑ 49.0 49.1 "Hacking Visual Studio". http://www.ondotnet.com/pub/a/dotnet/excerpt/vshacks_chap1/index.html?page=4. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
- ↑ "Microsoft Visual Studio .NET 2003 Service Pack 1". Microsoft. http://www.microsoft.com/downloads/details.aspx?familyid=69D2219F-CE82-46A5-8AEC-072BD4BB955E&displaylang=en. Retrieved 2008-01-02.
- ↑ "Visual Studio 2005 Service Pack 1". Microsoft. http://www.microsoft.com/downloads/details.aspx?FamilyID=BB4A75AB-E2D4-4C96-B39D-37BAF6B5B1DC&displaylang=en. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
- ↑ "Visual Studio Service Pack 1 Update". http://www.microsoft.com/downloads/details.aspx?FamilyID=90e2942d-3ad1-4873-a2ee-4acc0aace5b6&displaylang=en. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
- ↑ "New Language Features in Visual C++". Visual Studio 2005 Visual C++ Language Reference. MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/xey702bw(VS.80).aspx. Retrieved 2006-12-28.
- ↑ "64-bit and Visual Studio 2005". April 11, 2006. http://blogs.msdn.com/deeptanshuv/archive/2006/04/11/573795.aspx. Retrieved 2006-12-28.
- ↑ VSTA vs VSTO in Software Development Kits. In the latest MSDN Flash email I just received, it announces the release of Visual Studio Tools for Applications 2.0 (VSTA).
- ↑ "Microsoft Details Dynamic IT Strategy at Tech-Ed 2007". http://www.earthtimes.org/articles/show/news_press_release,115898.shtml. Retrieved 2007-06-04.
- ↑ http://social.msdn.microsoft.com/Search/en-US?query=Microsoft%20Windows%20Visual%20Studio%20Team%20System%202008&resultsLang=en-GB&ac=8
- ↑ "Microsoft to Give Partners More Access to Orcas IDE Code". http://www.eweek.com/article2/0,1895,2212505,00.asp. Retrieved 2007-11-06.
- ↑ "Download Details: Microsoft Visual Studio 2008 Service Pack 1 (exe)". http://www.microsoft.com/downloads/details.aspx?FamilyID=fbee1648-7106-44a7-9649-6d9f6d58056e&DisplayLang=en. Retrieved 2008-08-11.
- ↑ Darryl K. Taft. "Microsoft Pushes Secure, Quality Code". eWeek. http://www.eweek.com/article2/0,1759,2192515,00.asp?kc=EWRSS03119TX1K0000594. Retrieved 2007-10-06.
- ↑ Kirants. "Whats New in MFC 9.0 (Orcas)". CodeGuru. http://www.codeguru.com/cpp/controls/buttonctrl/advancedbuttons/article.php/c14407/. Retrieved 2008-01-02.
- ↑ Nikola Dudla. "What Is STL/CLR?". MSDN Blogs. http://blogs.msdn.com/nikolad/archive/2006/06/16/STLCLR-Intro.aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-02.
- ↑ Visual C++ Team. "Libraries Work In Orcas". MSDN Blogs. http://blogs.msdn.com/vcblog/archive/2006/08/02/686894.aspx. Retrieved 2008-01-02.
- ↑ "Download Visual Studio 03/07 CTP". http://blog.csharp-online.net/?p=108. Retrieved 2007-06-14.
- ↑ "XSD Designer in Visual Studio". http://www.msdner.com/dev-archive/204/153-1021-2046403.shtm. Retrieved 2008-01-01.
- ↑ S. Somasegar. "Debugging and Profiling Features in VS 2008". MSDN Blogs. http://blogs.msdn.com/somasegar/archive/2007/09/14/debugging-and-profiling-features-in-vs-2008.aspx. Retrieved 2007-07-24.
- ↑ 67.0 67.1 John Robbin. "Neat New Multithreaded Debugging Features in VS 2008". http://www.wintellect.com/cs/blogs/jrobbins/archive/2007/08/01/neat-new-multithreaded-debugging-features-in-vs-2008.aspx. Retrieved 2007-09-24.
- ↑ Scott Hanselman. "Multi-threaded Debugging in Visual Studio 2008". http://www.hanselman.com/blog/MultithreadedDebuggingInVisualStudio2008.aspx. Retrieved 2007-09-24.
- ↑ Scott Guthrie. "Releasing the Source Code for the .NET Framework Libraries". http://weblogs.asp.net/scottgu/archive/2007/10/03/releasing-the-source-code-for-the-net-framework-libraries.aspx. Retrieved 2007-10-04.
- ↑ "'Hawaii': A Visual Studio Paradise for Developers?". http://www.devsource.com/c/a/Using-VS/Hawaii-A-Visual-Studio-Paradise-for-Developers/. Retrieved 2008-03-12.
- ↑ Gary Pretty. "Visual Studio 2010 Beta 1 Finally Here". http://blog.garypretty.co.uk/index.php/2009/05/18/visual-studio-2010-beta-1-download-finally-here/. Retrieved 2009-05-18.
- ↑ Ina Fried. "Visual Studio 2010 to launch in March". http://news.cnet.com/8301-13860_3-10376107-56.html. Retrieved 2009-10-19.
- ↑ Scott Guthrie. "Visual Studio 2010 and .NET 4 Update". http://weblogs.asp.net/scottgu/archive/2009/12/17/visual-studio-2010-and-net-4-0-update.aspx. Retrieved 2010-01-12.
- ↑ Microsoft. "Launch Event". http://www.microsoft.com/visualstudio/en-us/products/2010/default.mspx#launch. Retrieved 2010-01-12.
- ↑ 75.0 75.1 75.2 75.3 75.4 "Visual Studio 2010 Team System First Look". Microsoft. http://www.microsoft.com/visualstudio/en-us/products/2010/default.mspx. Retrieved 2009-04-18.
- ↑ "Writing Visual Studio 2010 shell in WPF Reflects Confidence". One .NET Way. http://www.onedotnetway.com/writing-visual-studio-2010-shell-in-wpf-reflects-confidence/. Retrieved 2009-04-18.
- ↑ Carlos Quintero. "Visual Studio 2010 Extensibility moving beyond add-ins and packages". http://msmvps.com/blogs/carlosq/archive/2008/10/26/visual-studio-2010-extensibility-moving-beyond-add-ins-and-packages.aspx. Retrieved 2009-04-18.
- ↑ "F# to ship as part of Visual Studio 2010". http://blogs.msdn.com/dsyme/archive/2008/12/10/fsharp-to-ship-as-part-of-visual-studio-2010.aspx. Retrieved 2008-12-10.
- ↑ "Microsft details Oslo's modeling language, tools". SDTimes. http://www.sdtimes.com/link/32957. Retrieved 2009-04-19.
- ↑ Daniel Moth. "Debugging Parallel applications with VS2010". http://www.danielmoth.com/Blog/2008/11/debugging-parallel-applications-with.html. Retrieved 2008-04-18.
- ↑ "More support for parallelism in the next version of Visual Studio". MSDN. http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/magazine/cc817396.aspx. Retrieved 2009-04-23.
- ↑ David Worthington. "SD Times: Intel, Microsoft converge on parallel computing". http://www.sdtimes.com/INTEL_MICROSOFT_CONVERGE_ON_PARALLEL_COMPUTING/About_PARALLELPROGRAMMING_and_WINDOWS_and_INTEL_and_MICROSOFT/32731. Retrieved 2008-08-20.
- ↑ David Worthington. "Intel addresses development life cycle with Parallel Studio". http://sdtimes.com/link/33497. Retrieved 2009-05-26.
- ↑ 84.0 84.1 84.2 84.3 S. Somasegar. "Code Focused Development in VS 2010". http://blogs.msdn.com/somasegar/archive/2008/12/19/code-focused-development-in-vs-2010.aspx. Retrieved 2008-04-18.
- ↑ "'Visual Studio Team System Rosario'". http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/vstudio/bb725993.aspx. Retrieved 2008-04-05.
- ↑ "Microsoft Unveils Next Version of Visual Studio and .NET Framework". Microsoft PressPass. http://www.microsoft.com/presspass/press/2008/sep08/09-29VS10PR.mspx. Retrieved 2009-08-14.
- ↑ "Doing Architecture with Team System Rosario". http://visualstudiomagazine.com/columns/article.aspx?editorialsid=2583. Retrieved 2009-04-18.
- ↑ 88.0 88.1 "Visual Studio 2010 Architecture Edition". http://ajdotnet.wordpress.com/2009/03/29/visual-studio-2010-architecture-edition/. Retrieved 2009-04-18.
- ↑ "Historical Debugger and Test Impact Analysis in Visual Studio Team System 2010". Channel9. http://channel9.msdn.com/posts/VisualStudio/Historical-Debugger-and-Test-Impact-Analysis-in-Visual-Studio-Team-System-2010/. Retrieved 2009-04-18.
- ↑ Habib Heydarian. "What’s new in Visual Studio Team System 2010: Episode 2". http://blogs.msdn.com/habibh/archive/2008/10/01/what-s-new-in-visual-studio-team-system-2010-issue-2.aspx. Retrieved 2008-04-18.
- ↑ "Visual Studio 2010 Lab Management". http://blogs.microsoft.co.il/blogs/maordavid/archive/2008/12/22/visual-studio-2010-lab-management.aspx. Retrieved 2009-04-18.
- ↑ Ina Fried. "Visual Studio 2010 to come with 'black box'". CNET News. CBS Interactive Inc.. http://news.cnet.com/8301-13860_3-10052412-56.html. Retrieved 2009-04-18.
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