Atlassian Bonfire for JIRA – Try the beta, win a t-shirt

As we announced at Summit 2011, the beta release of Bonfire for JIRA is available for you to try out for FREE! We would love to get your feedback to help make the product even better, so we have a little incentive for you.. read on. Still haven't tried Bonfire? What are you waiting for?  It takes less than 2 minutes to get Bonfire up and running.. don't take my word for it, just watch how Bryan did it at Summit: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=02fJNJ-u9n8 Your feedback counts In the

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Summit 2011 Wrap Up

It's a wrap! Atlassian Summit 2011 is over, the goat has gone home to graze and the Atlassian Summit sherpas drank one last beer before descending the mountain of a very successful conference (yes, we will stretch this metaphor as long as possible). First of all, big thanks to everyone who made this event fantastic - our 24 sponsors and all 550 guests who came from Russia and New Zealand all all points betwixt. There were so many big announcements at Summit. For those who didn't catch them

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Summit 2011: Day 2

Summit Day 2 began with buggy start. No, really, bugs in the street. Rumor has it it's Atlassians dressed as insects who were invading Apple WWDC, but we will neither confirm nor deny. The Atlassian keynote address was totally packed, nary a seat to be found. Mike Cannon-Brookes, Atlassian CEO and Co-founder, introduced new beta versions of Confluence 4.0 and JIRA 4.4, the former with a brand-spanking new editor and latter with a completely overhauled Admin UX, and two new products, Team Calendars,

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As announced at Summit today, Atlassian is excited to release the 1.0 beta of Bonfire for JIRA! Atlassian Bonfire is a browser extension for software development teams to report bugs incredibly fast while testing web applications. Bonfire lets you.. Avoid context switching by submitting bugs directly from the browser Add annotated screenshots with each bug Setup test sessions to track activity against a requirement or user story Create templates to pre-populate meta-data and repetitive

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Groovy is a dynamic programing language based on the Java Virtual Machine (JVM) with features for improved productivity. For Java developers, it's a great way to get the benefits of dynamic languages such as Python and perl without having to learn a lot of new syntax and object models. At Atlassian Summit 2010, Paul King, a major contributor to the Groovy code base, gave a lightning talk demonstrating how Groovy can easily be used to create Atlassian plugins with far less code than if you used

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