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Visual Studio 2008 Questions Answers

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Question 1 : An Overview of ASP.NET 3.5 and Visual Studio 2008.

Answer 1 : On November 19, 2007, Microsoft officially released the ASP.NET version 3.5 and Visual Studio 2008. Like with the progression from ASP.NET 2.0 to 3.0, the features in ASP.NET 3.5 are additive, meaning that the core assemblies installed from the .NET Framework version 2.0 are still used by the 3.0 and 3.5 versions. The In short, ASP.NET 3.5 doesn't change or take away or break any functionality, concepts, or code present in 2.0 - it simply adds new types and features and capabilities to the framework. Visual Studio 2008 is the recommended tool for developing ASP.NET applications. Unlike previous versions of Visual Studio, which were targeted to a specific framework version (i.e., Visual Studio .NET 2003 targeted ASP.NET 1.1 and Visual Studio 2005 targeted ASP.NET 2.0), Visual Studio 2008 is multi-targeted, meaning that you choose from a drop-down list whether to have Visual Studio 2008 build applications against the ASP.NET 2.0, 3.0, or 3.5 frameworks. Visual Studio 2008 also includes an improved Designer experience, JavaScript debugging and IntelliSense features, and the ability to view and even step into the core .NET Framework code during debugging.  This article provides an overview of the new features in ASP.NET 3.5 and the new web/ASP.NET-related featur

Question 2 : What Is Microsoft Visual Studio Used For?

Answer 2 : Develop modern web apps using Visual Studio and powerful open tools. Web and Cloud Applications: Web development – Build web apps with ASP.NET and standards-based technologies like HTML, JavaScript, and CSS. Azure development and management – Easily build, test, deploy, and manage scalable apps and services on the Microsoft cloud. Python – Interactive development for Python apps, using familiar frameworks including Django and Flask. Node.js – Build scalable network applications using Node.js, an asynchronous, event-driven JavaScript runtime. Data storage and processing – Tools and frameworks to develop and test data solutions using SQL Server, Azure Data Lake, or Hadoop. Data science and analytical applications – Languages and tooling for creating data science applications, including Python, R, and F#. Office/SharePoint development – Create Office and SharePoint add-ins and solutions using C#, Visual Basic, and JavaScript. Windows Applications: Develop apps and games using Visual Studio to reach every device running Windows. Universal Windows Platform development – Develop applications for Windows 10 with the Windows Universal Platform and C#, VB, or C++. .NET Desktop development – Build WPF, Windows Forms, and console applications using the .NET Framework. Windows development with C++ – Build classic Windows-based applications using the power of MFC, ATL, and the Microsoft C++ toolset. Mobile & Gaming Applications: Create native or hybrid mobile apps that target Android, iOS, and Windows. Mobile development with .NET – Build cross-platform applications for iOS, Android, or Windows using Xamarin. Game development with Unity – Create 2D and 3D games with unity, a powerful cross-platform development environment. Mobile development with JavaScript – Build cross-platform applications for iOS, Android, or Windows using the Apache Cordova framework. Mobile development with C++ – Build cross-platform applications for iOS, Android, or Windows using C++. Game development with C++ – Use the full power of C++ to build professional games powered by DirectX, Unreal, or Cocos2D. Other Toolsets: Visual Studio extension development – Create add-ons that extend Visual Studio, such as commands, code analyzers, and tool windows. Linux development with C++ – Create and debug applications running in a Linux environment. .NET Core cross-platform development – Build cross-platform applications using .NET Core, ASP.NET Core, HTML, JavaScript, and container development tools.

Question 3 : What Is A Solution Explorer In Visual Studio?

Answer 3 : Solution Explorer shows you a graphical representation of the hierarchy of files and folders in your project, solution, or code folder. You can browse the hierarchy and navigate to a file in Solution Explorer.

Question 4 : What Are The Different Refactoring Options In Visual Studio?

Answer 4 : The different refactoring options in visual studio are: Add parameter (from Call Site) Generate overrides Add named argument Add null-check for parameters Insert digit-separators into literals Change base for numeric literals (for example, hex to binary) Convert if-to-switch Remove unused variable

Question 5 : How To Detect Clone Code In Visual Studio?

Answer 5 : Code clones are separate fragments of code that are very similar. They are a common phenomenon in an application that has been under development for some time. Clones make it hard to change your application because you have to find and update more than one fragment. Visual Studio Enterprise can help you find code clones so that you can refactor them. You can either find the clones of a specific fragment, or find all clones in your solution. In addition to discovering direct copies, the clone analysis tool can find fragments which differ in the names of variables and parameters, and in which some statements have been rearranged. The code clone analyzer searches for duplicate code in Visual C# and Visual Basic projects throughout your Visual Studio solution.

Question 6 : Shortcut Keys For Debugging In Visual Studio?

Answer 6 : Visual Studio Debugging Shortcut Keys: Ctrl-Alt-V: A Displays the Auto window to view the values of variables currently in the scope of the current line of execution within the current procedure. Ctrl-Alt-Break: Temporarily stops the execution of all processes in a debugging session. Available only in run mode. Ctrl-Alt-B: Displays the Breakpoints dialog, where you can add and modify breakpoints. Ctrl-Alt-C: Displays the Call Stack window to display a list of all active procedures or stack frames for the current thread of execution. Available only in break mode. Ctrl-Shift-F9: Clears all of the breakpoints in the project. Ctrl-Alt-D: Displays the Disassembly window.


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Visual Studio 2008 Contributors

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Rajeev Katiyar

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