Check out the latest features available in Dynamics 365 for Customer Engagement, including LinkedIn Connect, Voice of the Customer and Universal Resource Scheduling.
Dynamics 365 2019 release wave 2 plan Discover the latest updates to Dynamics 365.Release Plan | Weekly Deployment Notes
Ace your Dynamics 365 deployment with packaged services delivered by expert consultants.Explore service offerings
Connect with the ISV success team on the latest roadmap, developer tool for AppSource certification, and ISV community engagements.
ISV self-service portal
The FastTrack program is designed to help you accelerate your Dynamics 365 deployment with confidence.
FastTrack Program | Finance and Operations TechTalks | Customer Engagement TechTalks | Talent TechTalks
I recently had the problem where I needed to see what plugin or the code in a plugin to see if it was different from the latest code I had on my machine.
When you have to pick up projects which other people have worked on, it can be difficult to know what code is deployed and if its the same code which is checked into your source repository.
I tried googling the problem and it brought back a few different solutions to the problem
This blog post adjusted the plugin registration tool to add a download button. I tried this one but the code he displayed on the screen didn’t quite seem to compile but this could easily have been me not doing it correctly. When I did get the code to compile it then failed when loading up the dll.
This blog post converted the encoded base 64 string representation of the plugin from PluginAssemblyBase table to a file and then used a decompiler to view it. I have to admit I didn’t get this to work either.
finally I remember doing something similar on CRM 4 using a tool Mitch Milam wrote. You can read about that and why it’s useful in this blog post.
I thought if the code worked for CRM 4 then there is no reason it shouldn’t work for CRM 2011 because I think the dll’s are probably loaded into the same table, in fact I’m pretty sure of that because other wise it would make converting databases a bit more tricky.
So you can download the tool from Mitch’s blog here
Follow the instructions and it will download the dll for you.
The I used ILSPY to decompile the dll and view the code, you can find ILSPY here
of course after doing all that, I found the code was exactly the same as the code checked into source control
Business Applications communities