There’s a window in Visual Studio which enable you to run code regardless of where and what you’re currently debugging. That magical windows is known as the Immediate window. To use it all you need to do is write valid code – such as System.Console.Write(“Hello”) and presto: Countless developers have used this window during debugging
One of the most popular features in OzCode is the ability Search through objects and collections. Search has been with us since the earliest prototypes of OzCode. The old Search was great and infinitely better than nothing at all- but, we wanted to make the experience more user friendly, feature packed and faster. We realize that developers
Hello, my name is Nir and I build robots. I’m also part of the OzCode team. Recently, my two identities merged. Sitting in traffic after a long day of building complex web applications in C# I had an idea: to add a magician’s hat and magic wand to my robot models. A totally sane and
I’ve always hated comparing two collection during debugging… Working with Visual Studio’s Watch window is relatively easy when you’re working with small, flat collections – but understanding and finding data in complex collections with complex objects and/or thousands of items is nearly impossible! You end up staring at something like this: And then you find yourself
It’s official – the next version of OzCode, the coveted v3.0, will be shipped simultaneously with Visual Studio 2017 on March 7th, 2017. Our new version contains a lot of goodies that reinforces the Visual Studio debugging experience! Check out these amazing new features that give you phenomenal debugging power. So, what have we got?
There are 10 types of developers; those who work in a higher level and depend on abstractions, and those who work with the bits and bytes alongside the bare metal. As a C# developer, I am one of the former, and I usually try to abstract everything I do. A few weeks ago, I figured
How many times has your “mission in life” been to continue a project that another company, client or some other colleague programmer wrote? My guess is… a lot! But, before you can start fixing the code or writing some new stuff, you probably need to understand exactly what is going on and this can frequently be