Meanwhile… ReSharper 10 EAP kicks off
We have just opened Early Access Program for ReSharper 10, which means you can start using the latest development builds of ReSharper and its sibling tools: ReSharper C++, dotTrace, dotCover, dotPeek and dotMemory.
We should note that we’re not starting with a bang this time: a lot of changes, large and small, that we expect to make part of this release are not merged in yet, and we’ll be making more announcements as they are introduced in the EAP. In addition, as of the inaugural EAP build, noticeable changes have only occurred in the mainline ReSharper, and all the other products are only available for compatibility purposes.
That said, here’s a couple of reasons why you might want to try ReSharper 10 EAP right now:
RegExpconstructors and methods, as well as in
Stringobject methods (
- TypeScript 1.6 support has gotten stronger with the addition of intersection types (RSRP-445826).
- Less red code in C#. We’ve fixed a number of scenarios where ReSharper couldn’t resolve perfectly valid code, such as extension methods (RSRP-447688), System references in Xamarin.Forms projects (RSRP-447755), and
awaitstatements in Universal Windows Platform applications (RSRP-445975). Web sites in Visual Studio 2015 have received their fair share of red code fixes as well.
- Fixes in ReSharper Command Line Tools, mostly related to analyzing WPF applications (RSRP-447361) and making sure that InspectCode can be successfully launched on funny file paths (RSRP-447873).
- IntelliSense fixes related to formatting on completion before attribute (RSRP-437539), smart completion formerly leading to Visual Studio errors (RSRP-445914), and performance issues when collecting extension methods to show in completion (RSRP-447262).
- An important unit testing regression has been fixed, and parent nodes in Unit Test Sessions tool window again show exactly how many child tests have failed (RSRP-442851).
If you find the changes outlined above relevant to your work, please download ReSharper 10 EAP, and expect more changes soon: both in ReSharper itself and in other products that are part of the ReSharper Ultimate family.
Subscribe to Blog updates
Thanks, we've got you!
Another Look into the Future with Rider’s Predictive Debugger
In the 2023.2 release cycle, we’ve introduced the Predictive Debugger in ReSharper, which gives you predictions about code paths and variables beyond the current execution pointer. We’ve written extensively about its advantages compared to alternative debugging strategies like thorough thinking, log…
Visualize Entity Framework Relationships and Additional Query Analysis in ReSharper 2023.3
A lot of teams are using Entity Framework or EF Core to work with their database. As an Object-Relational Mapper (ORM), it bridges objects in code to a relational database model, so that as a developer you don’t have to worry too much about the actual database. We all know: that’s not entirely tr…
Automatically Analyze ASP.NET Core Performance With Dynamic Program Analysis
Slow web pages may make your users or customers abandon your web application, even before they’ve had a proper look at it. You’ve likely also been frustrated working with a web application that is slow to load. The good news is that the latest versions of ReSharper and JetBrains Rider’s Dynamic P…
OSS Power-Ups: MassTransit – Webinar Recording
The recording of our webinar, OSS Power-Ups: MassTransit, with Chris Patterson, is available. This was the thirteenth episode of our OSS Power-Ups series, where we put a spotlight on open-source .NET projects. Subscribe to our community newsletter to receive notifications about future webinars.…