Stash on Docker

Docker has been moving at 'lightning speed' and has been adopted by software development teams all over the world. Since the beginning, we at Atlassian, have been very excited about the potential of Docker. In fact, we wrote early on how to run Java in a Docker container, and created an internal self-service model to deploy applications on our cloud using Docker containers. We also experimented early with containerizing our products (see our experiments on bitbucket). We have been big fans of Docker, and I am proud to serve on Docker’s Advisory Board.

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The maintainers of the Git and Mercurial open source projects have identified a vulnerability in the Git and Mercurial clients for Macintosh and Windows operating systems that could allow critical files to be overwritten with unwanted files, including executables. We recommend that all client users of Git and Mercurial, including FishEye, Crucible, and SourceTree users, update their Git client with one of the published Git maintenance releases (1.8.5.6, 1.9.5, 2.0.5, 2.1.4 and 2.2.1) or

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Stash 3.5: comment likes, syntax highlighting, and more

Since our last release, the Stash team has been hard at work fixing bugs and adding improvements that will make developers more productive. Today, we’re excited to announce Stash 3.5 with three new features that we hope will delight our users: Comment likes, syntax highlighting, and tags in commits list. Try Stash 3.5 today Reduce comment clutter using comment likes Comments allow you to discuss, collaborate, and approve code changes related to a pull request. As your team grows, more and

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Things are pretty hectic here on the developer advocacy team. We spent last week at Devoxx Belgium in Antwerp, and this week we'll be jetting around Europe and North America as part of the Getting Git Right tour. But, in the time I've had at my desk in Amsterdam, I've hacked together some cool workflows using Bamboo and Docker (more on that in a later blog post). This has meant getting some instances of Stash and Bamboo up and running, often repeatedly as I experimented with different techniques.

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Not anymore at Trulia. "The days of managing work items with sticky notes and a bunch of fragmented tools are long gone," says Nate Van Dusen, Trulia's Engineering Program Management Director. Like so many companies, Trulia's success and growth meant they had to adapt to meet new challenges to stay successful. What they wanted was a tool that could provide visibility at every level of the organization. They wanted the ability to understand each project's status in detail, and an easy, reliable

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