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April 16, 2012

Video: Send Your Debugger Back In Time With Visual Studio Intellitrace

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Wouldn’t it be nice if you didn’t have to reproduce a problem to debug it?  In this video excerpt from Kate Gregory’s course Introduction to Visual Studio 2010 Part 2 you’ll see how to use Intellitrace to debug past executions to track down an intermittent bug and terminate it with extreme prejudice.  In the complete course Kate also covers topics like advanced debugging, working with designers, and extending Visual Studio.

[youtube http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TJKdF3Jwxao]

Kate is the author of over a dozen books and speaks at DevTeach, TechEd (USA, Europe, Africa), and TechDays, among others. Kate is a C++ MVP and a member of adjunct faculty at Trent University in Peterborough. Since January 2002 she has been Microsoft Regional Director for Toronto and in June 2005 she won the Regional Director of the year award.  In February 2011 she was designated Visual C++ MVP of the year for 2010.

If you’d like to learn more about how to make the most of Visual Studio 2010, you should definitely check out this course.  Got some Visual Studio 2010 tips?  Click on the comment link below and share with the rest of the class.

You can watch the full HD version of this video along with the other 3 hrs 7 min of video found in this professional course by subscribing to Pluralsight. Visit Introduction to Visual Studio 2010 Part 2 to view the full course outline. Pluralsight subscribers also benefit from cool features like mobile apps, full library search, progress tracking, exercise files, assessments, and offline viewing. Happy learning!

About the Author

is a Chief Architect specializing in large scale distributed system development and enterprise software processes. Paul has more than twenty years of development experience including being a former Microsoft MVP, a speaker at technical conferences such as Microsoft Tech-Ed and VSLive, and a published author. Prior to working on the Windows platform, he built software using a vast array of technologies including Java, Unix, C, and even OS/2.


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