What Is New In Visual Studio 2010

Tutorial & e-learning. June 18, 2010 by Neit84.
What Is New In Visual Studio 2010

What Is New In Visual Studio 2010
English | WMV3 1024×768 | MP3 48 Kbps | 340 MB
Genre: eLearning

Visual Studio 2010 comes to us with literally thousands of new features and enhancements. This session will cover new visual enhancements like variable highlighting, debugging tips and more. The session will also show new features like javascript IntelliSense and IntelliTrace.

Auto-Implemented Properties
Auto-implemented properties provide a shortened syntax that enables you to quickly specify a property of a class without having to write code to Get and Set the property. For more information, see Auto-Implemented Properties (Visual Basic).

Collection Initializers
Collection initializers provide a shortened syntax that enables you to create a collection and populate it with an initial set of values. Collection initializers are useful when you are creating a collection from a set of known values, for example, a list of menu options or categories. For more information, see Collection Initializers Overview (Visual Basic).

Implicit Line Continuation
In many cases, implicit line continuation enables you to continue a statement on the next consecutive line without using the underscore character (_). For a list of all the cases in which you can omit an underscore character, see Statements in Visual Basic.

Multiline Lambda Expressions and Subroutines
Lambda expression support has been expanded to support subroutines in addition to multiline lambda functions and subroutines. For more information, see Lambda Expressions.

New Command-Line Option for Specifying a Language Version
The /langversion command-line option causes the compiler to accept only syntax that is valid in the specified version of Visual Basic.

Type Equivalence Support
You can now deploy an application that has embedded type information instead of type information that is imported from a Primary Interop Assembly (PIA). With embedded type information, your application can use types in a runtime without requiring a reference to the runtime assembly. If various versions of the runtime assembly are published, the application that contains the embedded type information can work with the various versions without having to be recompiled. For more information, see /link (Visual Basic). For an example, see Walkthrough: Embedding Types from Managed Assemblies (C# and Visual Basic).

Dynamic Support
Visual Basic binds to objects from dynamic languages such as IronPython and IronRuby. For more information, see Working with Dynamic Objects (Visual Basic) and Walkthrough: Creating and Using Dynamic Objects (C# and Visual Basic).

Covariance and Contravariance
Covariance enables you to use a more derived type than that specified by the generic parameter, whereas contravariance enables you to use a less derived type. This allows for implicit conversion of classes that implement variant interfaces and provides more flexibility for matching method signatures with variant delegate types. You can create variant interfaces and delegates by using the new In and Out language keywords. The .NET Framework also introduces variance support for several existing generic interfaces and delegates, including the IEnumerable(Of T) interface and the Func(Of TResult) and Action(Of T) delegates. For more information, see Covariance and Contravariance (C# and Visual Basic).

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