The standard workflow with web development is run the web application, make some changes to your CSS in Visual Studio, flip back to the browser and reload the page to see the effect. While this works relatively well it can be somewhat slow at times.   One improvement is make changes to your CSS in the browser. I use Google Chrome as my main browser and it’s CSS and JavaScript viewer is actually an editor so you can make changes there. The nice thing is you see the effect of your changes immediately making for a much faster feedback loop. The drawback is that changes are made in memory and you have to copy them back to the original CSS/JavaScript file. And if you accidently navigate away or reload the page your changes are gone.  Tincr to the rescue Sometimes a utility comes along that is so incredibly useful that you wonder how you managed to live without is. Tincr is one of those plugins for Chrome that makes you wonder how you could do web development without it. The basic idea behind Tincr is to create a link between the CSS/JavaScript files on disk in your project and in...