If not that much on the current available architectures than the question is rather moot. Oh, it's not on the top of the list of their priorities. Re-writes seem to be based on strategic decisions and also decisions to not end up with endless layers upon layers of cruft something that also supports code quality in a positive way. Visual Studio helps you find your way around more easily, without losing the context of the code or the markup you started from, with capabilities like Peek to definition, Navigate To, and Quick Find. The only thing that implicitly gets bigger is pointers.
The first application was about 50000 lines of code that I had worked on for about a year, i. Lots of software companies including the one I work at have big solutions more than 20 projects , and those run horribly with the minute amount of memory a 32-bit process can use. You have to throw it all out and start over. Slashdot has really gone downhill as of late. Many algorithms and programs benefit from 2x more registers and 2x+ faster 64bit operations. It was not stupid at all in the domain for which is was invented.
I'll bet they're working on it internally, but are not ready to commit to anything. Pretty soon we'll have well informed discourse and at that point why would anyone come to Slashdot to read the comments anymore. It's not just that, it is also clear the the time and money required is significant, which in turn indicates that the code base is a rambling disaster. It is horrifically bad in all aspects: Hard to use, impossible to navigate, useless documentation. But now is the time for things to change.
Granted, in recent versions things have changed and I've seen it with 1. That's for general purpose programs. This release brings a new lightweight and modular installation experience which can be tailored to your needs. Core, and a new editor based on Roslyn Workspaces. I'm sure Visual Studio works quite well for you. Deploy a 64-bit application lists the redistributables you can use as prerequisites for the installation of a 64-bit application. Or which kind of data do you mean? It has created a crappy new interface, so programs stupid enough to comply with the new interface must be written for it before they can be sold to everyone.
Anyone who actually believes this has no business working on development tools. If a 32bit Visual Studio will work just as well as a 64bit one in developing quality applications I can see the reticence on Microsoft's behalf in creating a fully compliant 64bit version. Satya Nutella is not forcing Windows 10 down everyone's throat because he wants to annoy his customers: He is doing it because there is a clause in his contract that gives him a big bonus, if Windows 10 reaches a significant market share. But it also means being able to employ more memory. That doesn't give me warm fuzzy feelings either. In summary Visual Studio has become one of the worst programs I use.
Note that the code itself is already 64 bit ready for the most part as we already have a 64 bit version of the same plug-in for Eclipse by necessity Eclipse has both 32 and 64 bit versions. To impress that cute girl who lives down the hall? You couldnt find a few interns and a couple of seasoned guys to make it work? It's actually more a limitation they put on themselves. When you look at the actual facts of 64-bit performance, porting to 64-bit is a no-brainer. Of course, you don't even have It would probably suck worse, because the memory leaks and plug-in bloat would be only bound by physical memory, rather than the enforced 32-bit memory space. I'm not taking it down because there are worthy comments, and I refuse to try to pretend it never happened. So you can not even re-use your code. Search, follow, and vote to get latest updates on all feedback.
I blame myself for writing this at 2:30am. Are you honestly suggesting that if I try to compile or refactor a monstrosity that a 3. Anyway, I have more to say on the matter, but I'm not even sure I'll be successful posting this, as I'm not a member, and as a general rule, not a joiner either. They use massive amounts of cheap programmers, and just pound away until they have something to release. Plan on that bitch taking 3-4 hours to change 1 package. To Microsoft and Oracle the desktop operating system is a necessary evil and they want a transit into thin clients. Of course you could easily wind up dead anyway if you are traversing huge regions of that graph… but maybe you're not; maybe you're pointer chasing in a relatively structured way, and you're not thrashing your cache to death.
Here you go, This right here. It actually requires more discipline from their compiler team to fit the compilation process within 32-bit memory space per running compiler process. So, the requirements have changed and whatever worked in 89 is no longer applicable. So there it is — my rant. Use version control, be agile, and collaborate efficiently with this new release.
That's where the performance really matters. Recompiling my program for 64bit gave me almost 10% speed boost. This is why I have always advocated a return to the basics with which quality applications can be written as easily as with the more currently available complex tool-sets. The case for economy is still strong. Then again, I mostly went from 8-bit embedded Z-80s to 32-bit Windows without doing much in the way of 16-bit at all. It offers many benefits to users, and no downsides. What this means is that the processor can start unrelated instructions at a rate of one per cycle or more if there are parallel pipelines available like most processors in the last decade.