MV# code transpiles to C# before turning into MSIL for running in the .NET CLR (a jargon-laden sentence). Typically that C# code is not even stored to disk unless the developer wants to look at it for educational or debugging purposes.
When the C# code is saved to the disk, then it is typical for a developer to look at it with Visual Studio, for example. However, in the case of an MVON# Azure sandbox where the TCL prompt is available, but not Windows Explorer, for example, a developer might wish to look at the C# code through TCL.
The below example shows how to create a pointer to the .cs file in the file system so that it can be opened with ED.
>ED TEST.BP TEST.SENT 2 lines long. ----: P Top. 0001: TCL = @SENTENCE 0002: CRT TCL >BASIC TEST.BP TEST.SENT (G TEST.SENT Compiled Source code generated in TEST.BP.Lib/src/TEST.SENT.cs
Now edit a file pointer in the VOC file as follows
>ED VOC TEST.BP.SRC 4 lines long. ----: P Top. 0001: File 0002: TEST.BP.Lib\src 0003: D_TEST.BP 0004: Directory >ED TEST.BP.SRC TEST.SENT.cs 77 lines long. ----: L10 Top. 0001: using System; 0002: using System.Collections.Generic; 0003: using System.Collections; 0004: 0005: using System.Text; 0006: using BasicRuntime; 0007: using HashedFile; 0008: using ExtensionMethods; 0009: using DynArray;