Updating the assembly version date time

I'm also using a settings file and in earlier attempts when the assembly version changed my settings got reset to the default since the application looked for the settings file in another directory. NET defaults the Assembly version to 1.0.* and uses the following logic when auto-incrementing: it sets the build part to the number of days since January 1st, 2000, and sets the revision part to the number of seconds since midnight, local time, divided by two. When working with Nu Get libraries, I also send the package to Nu Get repository by just adding the next build task to the previous example.I would like to be able to display a version number in the form of 1.1.38 so when a user finds a problem I can log the version they are using as well as tell them to upgrade if they have an old release. Some time ago I wrote a quick and dirty exe that would update the version #'s in an assemblyinfo.

updating the assembly version date time-48

I would like the version property of my application to be incremented for each build but I'm not sure on how to enable this functionality in Visual Studio (2005/2008). I manually update the major.minor numbers, but let MSBuild to automatically update the build number (1.1.1, 1.1.2, 1.1.3, etc.

I have tried to specify the Assembly Version as 1.0.* but it doesn't get me exactly what I want. From the file: ' Version information for an assembly consists of the following four values: ' ' Major Version ' Minor Version ' Build Number ' Revision ' ' You can specify all the values or you can default the Build and Revision Numbers ' by using the '*' as shown below: ' System. :) task will update your .csproj property accordingly (yes, it will modify the file).

Within the Team City control panel, on the general settings page for your build configuration, you have two important boxes.

The first box defines the build number format, there is then a place holder as which is where Team City inserts it counter value. Every time your project is built, this is increment.

The method returns a value that indicates whether the conversion succeeded.

equivalent using the specified array of formats, culture-specific format information, and style. E.) in the Gregorian Calendar calendar (excluding ticks that would be added by leap seconds).

I actually went through the entire Solid Edge folder at my last job releasing all the purchase parts we never modify and the results were very worthwhile.

We always kept one master part with all the geometry so we could create a new similar part.

I did this multiple times and it did improve performance. A released part could no longer be modified as it was no longer a collection of features, instead it was a surface model.

Solid Edge then spent no time checking if a part was up to date, by definition it had to be.

When being applications, ideally you want your assemblies to be labelled with the associated build.

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