I have started to [learn](http://rustbyexample.com/) [rust](http://rust-lang.org), and I am enjoying myself. This is a merge and update on the two fantastic blog posts on [how to setup Visual Studio Code for Rust](https://mobiarch.wordpress.com/2015/06/16/rust-using-visual-studio-code/) and [how to enable debugging](https://sherryummen.in/2016/09/02/debugging-rust-on-windows-using-visual-studio-code/). In my personal opinion, from among [all the available IDE solutions for rust](https://areweideyet.com/), this is the best. Do you want to know more?

Hello, fellow applied mathematicians and computer scientists, hello also to all the brave physicists who use the [arXiv](http://www.arxiv.org/). Did you know that you can [publish source code and other ancillary files on the arXiv](http://arxiv.org/help/ancillary_files), along with your preprint? If you didn't, this must be great news for you. However, if you ever tried to actually do this, you *might* have been just as confused as me. It's actually quite likely that you were, because as soon as this blogpost has vanished from the front page, I am pretty sure that a google search is what led you here. > Ancillary files are included with an arXiv submission by placing them in a directory anc at the root of the submission package. If you are a novice to uploading files to the arXiv, like me, this might be confusing. What is the *submission package*? I only ever submitted a single $\KaTeX$ file! Well, let me put it straight for you. - In the directory with your .tex file(s), make a directory called anc. - Place all your source code and stuff in that directory. - Make a zip file containing all your LaTeX sources and the folder anc. - Upload that zip file to the arXiv. Trust me - everything will be fine.