News

Tech-Ed: Telerik Previews JustTrace and JustDecompile Tools

.NET component and tools provider Telerik today announced the public beta release of its JustTrace and JustDecompile development tools. The new products join the existing JustCode analysis and refactoring tool and JustMock mocking tool to fill out Telerik's offerings across what it calls "the complete write-test-optimization cycle."

JustTrace is an application profiling tool that addresses performance and memory profiling across Web and desktops applications. A standalone tool that integrates with Visual Studio, JustTrace allows developers to kick off a profiling session directly from a Visual Studio project, said Todd Anglin, chief evangelist at Telerik.

"We noticed a lot of tools today require confusing configurations or they run very slowly," Anglin said, adding: "If we do our job right the developer will barely know the tools are there, they just know they are developing faster."

Also unveiled at the Tech-Ed Conference today is a fresh public beta of Telerik JustDecompile, a freely-available assembly browsing and decompile tooling tool for .NET developers. Based on Telerik's JustCode code analysis product, JustDecompile enables "one-click exploration and analysis of compiled .NET Framework-based assemblies," according to a company statement.

"We brought a lot of innovations in JustCode and delivered them in JustDecompile," said Anglin, who also emphasized the tool's improved UI and ability to decompile to both Visual Basic and C#.

Both JustDecompile and JustTrace are standalone tools that work alongside Visual Studio. Shipping versions of the product are expected in Telerik's Q2 release cycle, expected around "mid-summer," according to Anglin. Developers can download the beta of JustTrace here and the beta of JustDecompile here.

About the Author

Michael Desmond is an editor and writer for 1105 Media's Enterprise Computing Group.

comments powered by Disqus

Featured

  • Purple Blue Nebula Graphic

    How to Compute Disorder for Machine Learning Decision Trees Using C#

    Using a decision tree classifier from a machine learning library is often awkward because it usually must be customized and library decision trees have many complex supporting functions, says resident data scientist Dr. James McCaffrey, so when he needs a decision tree classifier, he always creates one from scratch. Here's how.

  • Blazor's Future: gRPC Is Key

    Blazor guru Steve Sanderson detailed what Microsoft is thinking about the future of the revolutionary project that enables .NET-based web development using C# instead of JavaScript, explaining how gRPC is key, along with a new way of testing and a scheme for installable desktop apps.

  • Don't Do It All Yourself: Exploiting gRPC Well Known Types in .NET Core

    If you're creating business services that send dates and decimal data then you may be concerned that gRPC services don't support the relevant data types. Don't Panic! There are solutions. Here's how to use them.

  • Sign

    Microsoft Points Blazor to Native Mobile Apps

    Blazor, the red-hot Microsoft project that lets .NET developers use C# for web development instead of JavaScript, is now being pointed toward the mobile realm, targeting native iOS and Android apps.

  • Circl

    Implementing State in .NET Core gRPC Messages with oneof

    In the real world, you've been dealing with the State pattern every time you designed a set of database tables. The Protocol Buffers specification lets you do the same thing when you define the messages you send and receive from your gRPC Web Service.

.NET Insight

Sign up for our newsletter.

Terms and Privacy Policy consent

I agree to this site's Privacy Policy.

Upcoming Events