The comment block is a new feature in Visual Studio 2019 that will allow you to create a comment block on one or more C# code files. In your text editor, navigate to the file you wish to add the comment block to and then right click to create a new comment block.
It sounds kind of cool, but I have to say it really, really doesn’t look that great. I mean, it looks good, but it’s really not as great as I thought it would be. But hey, at least it looks like it’s going to be useful.
The comment block uses a custom comment tag, similar to the one used by C# and VB.NET. It is designed to be used in the same way that C# comments are used. This means you can also use comments in any language. For example, you can use a C# comment block in VB.NET, or in any other language you wish.
You can also use comments to provide your own style notes. Comment tags allow you to provide your own comments and notes. These are similar to the “comment” and “notes” tags provided by VB.NET.
Unlike VB.NET, though, this particular comment tag allows you to create comments inline with a block of code. This allows you to provide your own comments, but also allows you to use the comments you create to provide code for comments you create.
You can use VB.NET comments to create a comment block in your VB.NET code, but those are meant to be used by VB.NET code, not your comments. VB.NET is a programming language and C# is a programming language. VB.NET comments are not a substitute for C# comments.
There is a lot of confusion around VB.NET. While in this case, it’s not a big deal, in general I think it’s best to use C comments when you need to provide your own code for comments you create. I recommend using C comments to provide your own comments to your code.
C comments are helpful in many ways. For one, they can be nested, like a parenthesis. This is useful if you are creating comments that aren’t part of your code.
C comments can also be nested, as well as a little more complex. A C comment can also be nested within itself.
C comments can be nested and even nested into themselves. You can create a comment that is not part of your code, but it will be part of your code after the comment. C comments can also even be nested within C comments.