I was lazy today, and decided not to walk in during a beautiful sunny Redmond day, instead allowing the decongestants to soak through my head.
However, I had one conference call I wanted to attend on upcoming changes to some site. While I was listening to the cool jazz while I was on hold, I scanned the presentation that was being given (vague guilt trip attempt on Xina). One slide jumped at me - actually one number. The DSAT (dissatifaction index) value for "Troubleshooting" was huge compared to some of the other tasks (browsing, reference, learning). This of course got me thinking, "How can the ASP.NET Developer Center help you troubleshoot?" The koan of this, mixed with far too many bronze age ("non-drowsy, feh!") cold medication, Buckley's mixture (actual marketing slogan: "It tastes awful. And it works.") and tea, rattled around in my head for most of the afternoon. Without result.
I remembered back in my dev teaching days trying to teach people how to debug. Debugging is an artform -- it's part of the reason why I admire good coders and testers so much. Like any artform, you can't really teach it, you must feel it. I feel the same way about troubleshooting. Let's say I have a problem in my web app, perhaps my session variables are disappearing periodically, but at strange intervals throughout the day. How can a website help you solve that? Is it a decent searchable FAQ? Online forums with helpful people? IRC chat? Me, answering all your support mails (seems to be the case some days)? Something else?
So, as a lazy designer, I turn it back to you -- how can the ASP.NET Developer Center help you troubleshoot and solve your ASP.NET problems?

PS: Just like science class, make your own Buckley's mixture:

Active Ingredients:
Each teaspoonful (5 mL) contains: 153 mg Ammonium Carbonate, 267 mg Potassium Bicarbonate, 22 mg Menthol, and 2.2 mg Camphor.

Non-Medicinal Ingredients:
Canada Balsam, Carrageenan, Glycerin, Pine Needle Oil, Sodium Butylparaben, Sodium Cyclamate, Sodium Propylparaben, Tincture of Capsicum and Water.