The fact that you're reading this is highly suspicious. Wouldn't you rather be coding right now? Are you really a developer, or are you some alien life form in an over-worn "There's no place like 127.0.0.1" t-shirt masquerading as a coder? See, we've been made to understand that, more than anything, devs just want to get back to coding. We also understand how hard it can be to keep a growing dev team flowing smoothly as new members join and new features are coded. Teams need a common interface

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Today we are pleased to announce the latest release of FishEye and Crucible. FishEye and Crucible give agile teams a powerful way to browse, search, share and review source code. Tight integration with the JIRA issue tracker gives teams traceability between issues, stories and source, regardless of your source code management system(s) – Git, Subversion, CVS, Mercurial or Perforce. FishEye 2.9 and Crucible 2.9 have improved integration with JIRA, enabling development teams to move faster and

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Note: This post concerns the Download edition of Crucible. When your development team reaches a certain size it can become hard to have a clean code review process. Remote developers can't pair, you have more and more changesets filling in the review queue and more people involved in reviews. You need a way to streamline that process and keep track of all the changes that need to be looked at. Crucible solves these issues by offering a way to peer review code asynchronously - identify people

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Introducing the newest versions of FishEye and Crucible. Together, FishEye and Crucible put development teams into the fast lane as they collaborate on code – sharing, visualizing and viewing code repositories, as well as performing collaborative peer code reviews. FishEye 2.8 and Crucible 2.8 make code browsing and sharing whiplash fast – regardless of whether you're using Git, SVN or another SCM. Both FishEye and Crucible deliver tight integration with JIRA, Atlassian's project tracking tool,

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The Tool is the Easy Part - What about the Processes? The FishEye team was the first team at Atlassian to make the switch to DVCS, and while some Atlassians had previous DVCS experience, quite a few had not yet used it in the workplace with a medium-size team of developers before. We looked for help around the web, but there wasn't a lot of people sharing their experiences at the time. We found many resources like "How do I push a branch in Git?" or "How do I pull from multiple remotes in Mercurial?",

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A couple months ago we released Stash, our new Git repository hosting solution behind the firewall. Stash is a great solution for repository hosting that you can couple to Crucible to perform code reviews on your changesets. This blog post will take you through the simple steps that you can follow to link a standalone Crucible instance to your Stash repositories. I'll assume that you already have your Crucible and Stash instances up & running and stay focused on the actions that you need to

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