During the course of a debugging session, you may find that a breakpoint has outlived its usefulness. If you're sure the breakpoint will no longer be needed, you can delete it.
It may also be the case that you think the breakpoint can be of use to you later on during the debugging session. Perhaps you'd rather not delete the breakpoint, but instead, cook things up so that for the time being the debugger will skip breaks at that point in your code. This is called disabling a breakpoint. You can re-enable it later if/when it becomes useful again.
This section covers deleting and disabling breakpoints. Everything mentioned applies to watchpoints as well.
If the breakpoint in question is truly ...