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We’ll also be using Raygun Crash Reporting in each guide to help us get more diagnostic details like stack trace. Make sure to sign up for a free 14-day trial before you start.
Chrome DevTools is a set of web authoring and debugging tools built into Google Chrome. Use the DevTools to iterate, debug, and profile a website, but in this guide, we’ll look at debugging specifically.
Firefox debug console makes it easy to debug code running on Firefox. Updated in 2017 to offer advanced search, navigation, and debugging capabilities, Firefox’s debugging tool is cited as one of the best.
The Edge DevTools are a powerful toolset built into the Edge browser on Microsoft Windows 10. Microsoft is throwing a lot behind its Chromium-based browser, and it’s already number 3 in the market behind Chrome.
Although Microsoft Edge is the latest version, many users still use IE 11 as their main browsers, which is why we chose to include this guide. It’s still one of the most popular browsers, with a global market share of 6.14%.
Opera’s switch to the Blink rendering engine in 2013 made debugging in Opera fast and efficient. The best news is that the process is similar to Chrome DevTools, and with the plethora of resources out there for Chrome, debugging in Opera is a breeze.
With Apple’s Safari Web Inspector, you’ll be debugging iOS apps in no time. Web Inspector is a powerful tool that makes it easy to modify, debug, and optimize your web and mobile apps. Web Inspector acts as your command center, and we’ll walk through exactly how to use it to debug your iOS apps.
The Visual Studio debugger exists to help you observe the run-time behavior of your program and find any problems. This guide will show you step-by-step the most efficient way to debug your apps with the Visual Studio debugger.