This is a guest post written by Kat Boogard, a writer for Toggl who covers a little bit of everything — but places most of her focus on career, communication, and self-development topics. So, you want to be an amazing agile team. Who can blame you? It’s human nature to want to build something awesome, especially when your team is just starting to take shape. You’re in it to win it. You want to release great software—all while making it look easy. But, unfortunately, there’s no magic

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Before I joined Atlassian, much of my professional life had taken place in corporate environments where work and communications were compartmentalized into neat, but stifling silos. It was rare to experience spontaneous, cross-functional creativity or be privy to a range of ideas in development. Exposure to the inner workings of other teams was limited to what had been sanitized and prepped to share with wider audiences. What do work silos look like? Colleagues communicated in emails and private

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Each day, you and your team are given the seemingly insurmountable task of conquering a mile-long to-do list, decluttering a kanban board ridden with backlogs, or simply, just trying to stay afloat. We know how valuable your time is and we want you to have more of it. That's why we want to show you some of the best time-saving add-ons in the Atlassian Marketplace. These add-ons integrate with your favorite Atlassian products so you can increase your team's productivity and grow your business.

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In the latest JIRA Service Desk 3.2 server release, we've focused on shipping many of the top voted features on jira.atlassian.com. These improvements can make a world of difference in saving your team time and improving how much work can be accomplished. The latest features include approvals, customer portal transitions, knowledge base suggestions for agents, automation and webhooks, and more.

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Realigning priority categorization in our public bug repository

At Atlassian we place a high emphasis on transparency in our software and feedback from customers. That is why we rely on our public bug repository, a place where customers can report and track any known bugs in our products, and create new feature requests. When you report a bug, we ask you for a few details including its components, versions of the product it affects, and priority. However, based on feedback we've collected, we've made a few updates to further improve transparency about how we

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