Tags » Team Foundation Server

Combine-AXXPO custom PowerShell function

The Combine-AXXPO custom PowerShell function will create a single .xpo file from a directory containing .xpo files.  It is used in my build process to take the .xpos that are in TFS and combine them into a single file for import by model. 244 more words


Download Project from TFS online With .NET C#

I have been working with implementing an custom automated build server project with C#. The requirement is to download the source code from a Team foundation server online to a local drive and do some code manipulation on it, package it and deploy it to an Azure cloud service. 295 more words


TFS Queries and the @CurrentIteration Token

I was pleasantly surprised this week when I dived into TFS Online to tweak some queries and stumbled upon the new @CurrentIteration token that can be used. 208 more words

Team Foundation Server

Visual Studio Online: The Application LiveCycle Management (ALM)


An ALM solution allows companies to easily manage all of the life cycles of the applications developments. One of the big advantages is to reduce time cycles of designing applications, to integrate development and testers teams and more easily adopt Agile Practices (like Scrum). 347 more words


Rebuild Team Foundation Server client's computer cache

You can force a rebuild of the cache on each client computer the next time the client computer connects to a team project collection by using the witadmin rebuildcache command. 124 more words

Application Lifecycle Management

Configure Team Foundation Server Proxy <Servers> nodes

The <Servers> node contains one or more nodes that correspond to one or more instances of Visual Studio Team Foundation Server or team project collections from which the proxy server caches files. 207 more words

Application Lifecycle Management

Tips on moving your Visual Studio Online from Microsoft to Organisational Accounts

If like me you’ve been a keen user of Visual Studio Online since it first came into existence way back in 2012 you’ve probably gotten used to using it with Microsoft Accounts (you know, the ones everyone writes “formerly Live ID” after), and when, in 2014, Microsoft enabled the use of Work (or Organisational) Accounts you either thought “that’s nice” and immediately got back to writing code, or went ahead and migrated to Work Accounts. 787 more words

Azure Platform

Simon reblogged this on siliconvalve.