Archives for the tag: dvcs

Recently, Sten Pittet, product manager at Atlassian, held a webinar focused on FishEye/Crucible 3.4. He walked through major enhancements including how to: Speed reviews with automatic full screen mode for diffs and changesets Manage repositories with REST APIs Add Windows as a Service using the new 32-bit and 64-bit installers See faster Git indexing Add Stash repositories with one click Watch the recording, share it with your team If you’re interested in learning more

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Consider the following questions: How do you handle project dependencies with git? Our project is made up of multiple inter-dependent repositories. Currently we manage those with svn:externals. What's the best way to handle those with git? How do you split a very big repository in smaller components using git? These are some examples of the most asked questions we got at the European leg of our recent Getting Git Right tour. The topic appears to be a big pain point for many software

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Software development is a fast-moving industry and we can see today that a lot of companies are doing a transition from traditional VCS like Subversion to Git. It's to support that effort that we've developed Stash, our Git development platform for teams, at Atlassian. With FishEye/Crucible 3.4, we improved the integration with that platform as well as the Git indexing performance to help people who have mixed environments. But that's not all! We implemented a stalking header to focus on the content

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Git the whole picture in JIRA

In October we introduced Atlassian's feature branching workflow – a simple and foolproof way to get started with Git branching for teams using JIRA, Stash, SourceTree, and Bamboo. The push-button branching keeps your branch names consistent with your JIRA issue, making it easy to organize and track your branches. Today, we are excited to bring even more to the Git table with the latest and greatest: the development panel in JIRA. Keep team leads, project managers, and product owners informed

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You've probably heard about the awesome workflow capabilities that Git can offer you. But you may be asking yourself, "How can a version control system that just stores my code history really be that helpful?" The answer is all in the workflows. For many teams, some of the most pressing development questions can be addressed with a proper workflow: Are all the features completed for the next release? Are we missing any commits? Has everybody reviewed the new code? Does every team member know

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Two weeks ago I had the pleasure of speaking at the Jazoon conference in Switzerland about Git workflows. One particular piece that seemed to resonate well with the audience was the idea of looking at the underlying rules when it comes to branch based workflows. Workflows A workflow defines steps that represent how your team agrees to get code into production. The workflow being used needs to support a number of different use cases. How do I fix a bug in an old release, how can I make a hotfix

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