Script References in Visual Studio 2013
Editor’s Note: In partnership with Microsoft Press, now celebrating their 30th year, MVPs have been contributing to an ongoing guest series on their official team blog. Today’s article is from ASP.NET/IIS MVP James Chambers which is the 32nd in the series.
A Little Background on IntelliSense
IntelliSense has been featured for nearly two decades now in Visual Studio’s lineage, dating back to 1996. Developers have become so accustomed to using it that when you spend any time in a different development environment you immediately feel impaired.
IntelliSense is great for learning APIs, object exploration and, when used well, can dramatically speed up the time it takes to write code. It also has the nice side benefit of allowing us to write appropriate and descriptive property and method names without having to worry about how long it would take later to access those members by typing them out L-E-T-T-E-R-B-Y-L-E-T-T-E-R.
When feature phones started introducing autocomplete, I was like, “Pfft! I’ve had autocomplete for years!”
So what was left for Visual Studio 2013? To continue reading the full article click here
About the author
James Chambers is a husband, father, speaker, author and Senior Software Developer in Canada, where he once made a snowblower out of three electric toothbrushes, a shovel and duct tape, all while fighting off an angry pack of polar bears. His development passions are fueled by new tech, new tools and mentoring others. Outside of geeking, James is driven to help find a cure for Juvenile Diabetes, ensure children world-wide have access to clean drinking water and to find ways to better distribute the world’s food supply. Follow his coding adventures and other exploits at http://jameschambers.com.
About MVP Mondays
The MVP Monday Series is created by Melissa Travers. In this series we work to provide readers with a guest post from an MVP every Monday. Melissa is a Community Program Manager, formerly known as MVP Lead, for Messaging and Collaboration (Exchange, Lync, Office 365 and SharePoint) and Microsoft Dynamics in the US. She began her career at Microsoft as an Exchange Support Engineer and has been working with the technical community in some capacity for almost a decade. In her spare time she enjoys going to the gym, shopping for handbags, watching period and fantasy dramas, and spending time with her children and miniature Dachshund. Melissa lives in North Carolina and works out of the Microsoft Charlotte office.