One of the Stash team's goals is to make code collaboration simple for teams everywhere. From in-line comments to side-by-side diffs, we've been delivering features that make it easier for your teams to work together, and discuss and navigate code changes. With more on the way, Stash 2.12 is our next step in improving your collaboration by helping you focus. Try Stash 2.12 today Navigate side-by-side diffs with hunk maps We introduced the side-by-side diff view in 2.11 to allow you to easily

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Stash has had the best pull request experience for a while now, but we're not about to rest on our laurels. In Stash 2.11, we're bringing you even better ways to review and comment on code. You can see what's changed more easily, and comment whenever and wherever you need to. Try Stash 2.11 today Side-by-side diff We built Stash to offer best-in-class unified diff view. At a glance, you were able to see in a single view what code had changed via the interleaving changes. While this is a good

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Git the whole picture in JIRA

In October we introduced Atlassian's feature branching workflow – a simple and foolproof way to get started with Git branching for teams using JIRA, Stash, SourceTree, and Bamboo. The push-button branching keeps your branch names consistent with your JIRA issue, making it easy to organize and track your branches. Today, we are excited to bring even more to the Git table with the latest and greatest: the development panel in JIRA. Keep team leads, project managers, and product owners informed

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If you've ever sat down with a more experienced developer for a pair programming session, you'd probably agree that it's one of the most effective ways to learn, and absorb new skills, tools, and tricks. So I am very happy to present you with a new webinar that will reproduce the same feel of a live training session. This is your chance to sit beside me as I work through a typical bug-fix lifecycle from branch creation, through code review, to the final merge, using the powerful toolset that Git brings

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Stash is now called Bitbucket Server. Read our announcement blog. This guest post comes courtesy of Carolyn Van Slyck, a full-stack software developer and a newly converted champion for Git. Carolyn has recently spearheaded her team's source code migration from SVN to Git with the help of Stash and subgit. She will be sharing her learnings and wisdom with us today. Redefining what is possible I work at a large software company which is heavily invested in Subversion. In my division alone, we

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Happy Holidays from the Stash team!

On the Stash team, we are focused on building high-quality software. From mandatory code reviews to continuous performance testing to automated test suites, we take pride in ensuring that every release of Stash (14 in the past year and half) is the best product built in the best way. Why? We want to continuously improve the experience you – our customers – have with the product. Just as you would improve code quality by refactoring, for Stash 2.10 we wanted to focus on enhancing the existing

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