I’ve found this a bit confusing, so I wanted to post my findings and workarounds in case anyone else was struggling too. NET Core SDK (v 1.1), there was a new SDK folder on my hard disk at C:\Program Files\dotnet\sdk, as shown below. NET Core 1.1 SDK has a folder that doesn’t actually contain the version number “1.1” – it’s still marked as “1.0.0”, but it at least has the sub-version of 3177 present at the end of the folder name.You can see I’ve also installed a couple of other previous versions of . I opened Visual Studio 2015 and created a new Web API project targeting . VS2015 doesn’t specify the target version at the time of project creation.
However, if I open the file for this project, we can see it does not target . It’s a bit confusing to see what version is actually being targeted as the version numbers are in such a state of flux – however, for version 1.1, I would expect the SDK version to be specified as : 1.0.0-preview2-1-003177.Microsoft Visual Studio is an integrated development environment (IDE) from Microsoft.It is used to develop computer programs for Microsoft Windows, as well as web sites, web apps, web services and mobile apps.Error List is too important a tool to mess it up so badly, so please give us back the functionality we are used to. The Error List (Build) is now cleared on each build / compile by default 3.When double-clicking a line in the Error List, it jumps to the relevant source line but if you switch to the Output Window the corresponding error line is highlighted.