Damn, I'd have never expected that (well, is this statement syntactically correct?)
Microsoft's Patterns and Practices group has released its "Improving .NET Application Performance and Scalability" guide on MSDN. I also recommend reading Rico Mariani's foreword.
Update: Rico's foreword is included in the guide as well, so you don't have to follow the second link above.
Maybe I', a little late, since it is more than two weeks ago.
Anyway, the FxCop team has released version 1.30:
We just released FxCop 1.30! Please visit http://www.gotdotnet.com/team/fxcop/ to download it.
-No more locks on assemblies or pdbs -Ability to resolve missing dependencies -Ability to analyze just about anything running just about anywhere -Analysis is now multi-threaded. And can be cancelled (via UI or due to exceeding an exceptions threshold). -New, powerful data flow analysis -New Rules, Rule Topics and Rule Fixes
With this post I'm starting a new category on my blog, c:\utils. Its name is derived from Scott Hanselman's Ultimate Developer and Power Users Tools List. However, I'm not going to post a complete list of tools I am using, instead I will post a small notice here whenever one of the utilities is updated.
TortoiseCVS is a Windows Shell Extension, which integrates access to CVS into the shell, e.g. you can directly check out modules, update, commit and see differences by right clicking on files and folders within Explorer. I'm hardly using WinCvs anymore, because TortoiseCVS gives you all at your fingertips.