Get more done with Stash 3.7

We're excited to announce the availability of Stash 3.7 - our first official feature release of 2015. Stash 3.6, which released earlier this year, was primarily bug fixes and improvements. We also announced the general availability of Stash Data Center last week. This year is off to a great start. Check out a summary of all the amazing new features in 3.7.

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Webinar Recap: Git at Scale for Growing Teams

Kelvin Yap, Product Marketing Manager for Atlassian's Developer Tools, presented why people love Git and how Stash and Stash Data Center help professional teams scale their use of Git. If your team has concerns about security, scalability, and maintaining high performance and are struggling to choose a Git solution that addresses your concerns, this webinar is for you.

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Stash Data Center is open for business

Since its first release in April 2005 by Linus Torvalds, Git has become the world's most popular source code management system for developers. Git is also gaining traction within the enterprise. Thirty three percent of respondents to a 2014 enterprise survey by Forrester Consulting indicated that 60% or more of their code is currently stored and managed by Git-based systems. Git has become popular because of its easy branching model, flexible workflows, and distributed architecture. But Git

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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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