Atlassian Introduces FishEye 1.4 and Crucible 1.2


News: Atlassian Introduces FishEye 1.4 and Crucible 1.2

  1. Atlassian Introduces FishEye 1.4 and Crucible 1.2 (1 messages)

    Atlassian has announced the release of FishEye 1.4 and Crucible 1.2. Both products work closely together, with FishEye enabling programmers to search, share, analyze and monitor their source code repository. Crucible builds on FishEye's capabilities to provide lightweight peer code review. The new versions offer dozens of new features and improvements and are integrated more tightly together. Highlights in these releases include:
    • Integration: review status of files and changesets available throughout FishEye
    • Workflow: optional simplified reviews
    • API: access to reviews and Perforce 'Jobs'
    • Administration: projects and user groups
    • Security: permission schemes
    • Atlassian JIRA: enhanced FishEye plugin, new Crucible tab and new direct review creation
    • Atlassian Crowd: single sign-on across applications, corporate LDAP directories, Windows Active Directory, and many hundreds of other third-party products
    About FishEye and Crucible FishEye and Crucible make distributed software development easier by making information more accessible and reinforcing workflow. FishEye opens up source code repository helping developers make sense of information that is not typically easy to extract, comprehend or keep updated. Crucible makes it easy for development teams to review code changes, make comments and record outcomes in an efficient, distributed and process-neutral way. Developers can perform code reviews independently, making it an excellent tool for distributed development teams, especially where outsourcing or offshoring is involved. FishEye and Crucible were originally developed by Cenqua, which was acquired by Atlassian in August 2007. Nearly 200 organizations rely on Crucible for efficient code review and over 1200 use FishEye to monitor, search and analyze their source code repository. Customers include BP, DaimlerChrysler, GE, NEC, Pfizer, and Sony. Both are competitively priced, making the software affordable for both small businesses and the world's largest enterprises. Pricing starts at $1,200 per license. For more information, visit:
  2. any plan to open source them?[ Go to top ]

    better if it is open sourced :-) But do not expect free lunch everywhere :-)