Visual Studio Code: HTML, CSS & JS Tips



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One of my favorite hobbies is mispronouncing babel.

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27 thoughts on “Visual Studio Code: HTML, CSS & JS Tips

  • April 4, 2019 at 16:31
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    Thumbs up. One change present in March, 2019 (v1.32.3), is that 'Terminal' features now have their own 'Terminal' submenu, launched from the main menu bar.

  • April 4, 2019 at 16:31
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    Good to know Visual Studio has EMMET install by default.I just came across your video and saw something unique the way you taught, therefore without watching other videos, I'm subscribing to watch rest of your videos.I'll also advise my friends to do exactly the same.Thanks a lot

  • April 4, 2019 at 16:31
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    please brother tell me why your mouse cursor is big in Vscode .how can you do that .I am very interested .please tell me.i am waiting for your answer.

  • April 4, 2019 at 16:31
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    about your intro: you must be another person thinking to be the owner of a cat. In reality you are the cat's food provider. Cats don't know owners, but human resources 😉

  • April 4, 2019 at 16:31
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    Brad, thanks for that. I've been using VS code for a while now, and needed a refresher on the basics. For me it is too complicated by half, with too many features that I haven't switched on, with no idea what they do or how to turn them off. Things still often happen by surprise. I recently got in a pickle with a split screen and couldn't figure out how to get out of it.
    Thanks again but I think I will pass on the scones.

  • April 4, 2019 at 16:31
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    Recently got my hands on VSC and it's really quite good.
    I'm a bit picky about one thing that bothers me and sorry if I made a big deal out of it but…

    The only issue I'm disappointed about is the live server extensions. That feature that basically lets you edit the code live on your website. The one that you basically don't have to refresh or save everytime. Well in VSC, it didn't quite meet my expectation because I was hoping it would function similar to Brackets' live server feature.

  • April 4, 2019 at 16:31
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    It's really good, but it still sucks compared to intellij. No autoimport of packages, jumping between function calls is painful and vim plugin is buggy. Overall it's good, I love live share and haven't seen something like it in intellij, yet intellij support for JavaScript still wins…

  • April 4, 2019 at 16:31
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    This is a video about Emmet, not VS code. Jesus man. This makes you sound like a kid who's just read a w3schools article and found emmet and thinks it's amazing.

  • April 4, 2019 at 16:31
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    sublime text is way better…beside, opening multiple tabs is not an option that needs a puggin or some bullshit like in VS code

  • April 4, 2019 at 16:31
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    For some reason I came across your video. Your clear presentation caused be to look at vs code again and this time I got it… This editor is fantastic. In one morning I sorted out several issues I struggled with for months. Thank you.

  • April 4, 2019 at 16:31
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    emmet existed long before vs code appeared, zen mode (non distraction mode), exists in many editors, typings are supported by other editors as well, git client is much more convenient in other editors, conclusion: use webstorm if you are a real pro

  • April 4, 2019 at 16:31
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    Starts off saying he's new to vs code and says this is just a basic tutorial. Then blows your mind.

  • April 4, 2019 at 16:31
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    Thank you very much. I think this let me change from sublime Text to Visual Studio Code. So I will install Visual Studio Code the first time on my Linux working PC.

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