Updating intelisense

An unusual quirk of the new Razor view engine in MVC 5 with Visual Studio 2013 seems to be that if you set the solution output path to anything other than the default project’s bin folder you’ll lose syntax highlighting and Intellisense support in the application views.

After some research and exploring on my own I’ve found an approach that restores Intellisense and still allows for sending compiled output to a folder other than the project bin.

A Visual Fox Pro Community effort to create open source add-ons for Visual Fox Pro 9.0.

The code, classes, and libraries made available here are the result of a community-based effort to support and extend Visual Fox Pro.

As Dot Spatial doesn’t currently support the compact framework (and there is quite a bit of uncertainty about its future) we have included a refactored but still working version in the folder Dot Spatial\Dot Spatial. The most frequently used classes in this project are Angle, Latitude, Longitude, and Position.

These classes represent coordinates on Earth's surface and provide functions for calculating distance and bearing to other points on Earth.

Then the application is changed to direct the compiled output to an external staging folder to demonstrate how changing the Output Path of the project file breaks Intellisense. Once we’ve got a bog standard MVC 5 application we’ll take a look at how it’s set up and then explore how it goes wrong.

Finally, an implementation is demonstrated that restores Intellisense whilst still allowing files to be staged in an external folder by setting the Output Path to the project bin folder and using custom build targets to copy the compiled output to the staging folder. We’ll create a new, blank solution and then add a new ASP. At this point we’ve created the solution, added the ASP.

Net are now part of the larger Dot Spatial project.

In addition to this, it provides generic debugging functionality (with the integrated Managed Debugger) as well as the ability to prepare C# scripts for the deployment packages (script engine or self-contained executable).

Note: the default compiler engine of the plugin is Roslyn. NET syntax but there is some usability information for these syntaxes that you may need to be aware of. NET support details Softpedia guarantees that CS-Script for Notepad Notepad is 100% Free, which means it does not contain any form of malware, including but not limited to: spyware, viruses, trojans and backdoors.

This article starts with creating a basic MVC 5 ASP.

NET web application to demonstrate the default implementation expected by the underlying system.