Visual studio access is denied Visual studio access is denied reported Apr 05 at Exporting World Anchors returns access denied. You can help protect yourself from scammers by verifying that the contact is a Microsoft Agent or Microsoft Employee and that the phone number is an official Microsoft global customer service number. On Windows Vista and later, the process must be running with administrative privileges in order to connect to the Integration Services service. Got the following error:
In this blog post I will describe and demo this integration. See Figure 1. Figure 1: Visual Studio plug-in To install this plug-in, all the user must do is double-click on this file when Visual Studio is running. This plug-in simplifies the use of remote debugging. This plug-in installs a new menu in Visual Studio. See Figure 2. Figure 2: The Parallels remote debugging menu in Visual Studio.
In this figure, I have the choice of the four currently running VMs: Windows XP, Windows 10, Windows 8. The following second video shows a remote debugging session of a small console application in the Windows 8. In the video, since the console application will run in the Desktop side of Windows 8. Then, in Visual Studio where I already have the console application project open and a breakpoint set in the code, I start a remote debugging session in Windows 8.
The necessary network connections are then established and the console application is launched in Windows 8. The breakpoint is reached, stepped over, and the console application runs to completion. This type of remote debugging has three benefits for the developer: Benefit 1: Debugging can be done in a different OS than the OS in which development takes place.
In Figure 2 and in the above video, I could have done the debugging in any one of four different OSes. Benefit 2: If the application which is being debugged were to crash or even crash the OS , that crash is confined to the remote OS. My work in Visual Studio is safe. Benefit 3: Although not shown in this video, Parallels Desktop Pro Edition also enables the developer to simulate the network speed and even introduce network instabilities in the form of dropped packets.
If the application being debugged relied on networking, as is the case with Azure and many other technologies today, the application can be tested in a low bandwidth scenario and with varying amounts of network noise. This network conditioning has been the subject of another blog post.
Let us know the tools you would like to see Parallels Desktop Pro Edition work closely with in a comment, or reach out to us on Facebook or Twitter.
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