Managing extensions in visual studio code c gastritis im antrum


The features that Visual Studio Code includes out-of-the-box are just the start. VS Code extensions let you add languages, debuggers, and tools to your installation to support your development workflow. VS Code’s rich extensibility model lets extension authors plug directly into the VS Code UI and contribute functionality through the same APIs used by VS Code. This topic explains how to find, install, and manage VS Code extensions. Browse for extensions

VS Code makes it very easy to manage your extensions. You can install, disable, update, and uninstall extensions through the Extensions view, the Command Palette (commands have the Extensions: prefix) or command line switches. List installed extensions

By default, the Extensions view will show your installed extensions. You can also use the Show Installed Extensions command, available in the Command Palette ( ⇧⌘P (Windows, Linux Ctrl+Shift+P)) or the More ( …) dropdown, to clear any text in the search box and show the list of installed extensions. Uninstall an extension

VS Code checks for extension updates and installs them automatically. After an update, you will be prompted to reload VS Code. If you’d rather update your extensions manually, you can disable auto-update with the Disable Auto Updating Extensions command which sets the extensions.autoUpdate setting to false. Update an extension

If you have extensions auto-update disabled, you can quickly look for extension updates by using the Show Outdated Extensions command which uses the @outdated filter. This will display any available updates for your currently installed extensions. Click the Update button for the outdated extension and the update will be installed and you’ll be prompted to reload VS Code. You can also update all your outdated extensions at one time with the Update All Extensions command. Recommended extensions

VS Code extensions may have very different configurations and requirements. Some extensions contribute settings to VS Code, which can be modified in the Settings editor. Other extensions may have their own configuration files. Extensions may also require installation and setup of additional components like compilers, debuggers, and command line tools. Consult the extension’s README (visible in the Extensions view Details window) or go to the extension page on the VS Code Marketplace (click on the extension name in the Details window). Many extensions are open source and have a link to their repository on their Marketplace page. Command line extension management

To make it easier to automate and configure VS Code, it is possible to list, install, and uninstall extensions from the command line. When identifying an extension, provide the full name of the form publisher.extension, for example ms-python.python.

The Extensions view search box supports filters to help you find and manage extensions. You may have seen filters such as @installed and @recommended if you used the commands Show Installed Extensions and Show Recommended Extensions. There are also filters to let you sort by popularity and ratings and search by category (for example ‘Linters’) and tags (for example ‘node’).

Supported categories are: [Programming Languages, Snippets, Linters, Themes, Debuggers, Formatters, Keymaps, SCM Providers, Other, Extension Packs, Language Packs]. Surround the category in quotes if the category name is more than one word (for example, category:"SCM Providers"). Tags may contain any string so review the Marketplace to find helpful tags. Install from a VSIX

You can manually install a VS Code extension packaged in a .vsix file. Using the Install from VSIX… command in the Extensions view command drop-down, or the Extensions: Install from VSIX… command in the Command Palette, point to the .vsix file.

A good set of extensions can make working with a particular workspace or programming language more productive and you’d often like to share this list with your team or colleagues. You can create a recommended list of extensions for a workspace with the Extensions: Configure Recommended Extensions (Workspace) command.

In a multi-root workspace, the command will open your .code-workspace file where you can list extensions under extensions.recommendations. You can still add extension recommendations to individual folders in a multi-root workspace by using the Extensions: Configure Recommended Extensions (Workspace Folder) command.

A: Some users prefer to download an extension once from the Marketplace and then install it multiple times from a local share. This is useful when there are connectivity concerns or if your development team wants to use a fixed set of extensions.