As a new year begins, there’s always the desire to reflect on what was and what can be. We’re not really in the business of predicting the future (unless we’re debugging of course, then that’s definitely our business), but there’s plenty to look back on when it comes to 2018. Things soared and fizzled, companies
This post originally appeared on Michael’s Coding Spot Fixing bugs is a huge part of a developer’s job, but not many think or read about the actual process of solving a bug. We sort of go at it intuitively, trusting our own self-developed process. Some of us tend to think of bug solving as the
Introduction At some time of the day, you are bored and the procrastination demon takes care of you. You go to Facebook (or Twitter, you can choose :-)) and start taking a look at the updates. After some time, you have checked all new posts and start to press F5 to refresh the page and
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?
As 2016 is nearing its end, it brings with it the prospect of all the shiny new technologies 2017 will bring. The end of a year is also a time to look back and reflect on the year that was, and oh boy, was this an exciting year! Many changes and events took place that will
In C#, you can easily publish events between classes and instances. All you need is to subscribe to the event, and give it a delegate that you want to be invoked by it. Seems almost too easy… Events – a piece of cake? Since the event will be null until somebody subscribes to it, we need