It’s been two weeks since we launched Buddy Enterprise to a very warm welcome from the web development community (thank you guys!) and it’s good time to announce a feature that many of you have been asking for: integration with GitHub Enterprise and GitLab self-hosted installations.
Today’s udpate brings a serious package of bug fixes, new features and improvements. For example, you can now ship code from GitHub Enterprise and deploy it to Google Cloud Storage, and the GitLab On-Premises integration is already lurking around the corner (yikes!).
The works on the self-hosted version of Buddy are steadily moving towards completion. At the same time we’re upgrading the cloud application with new features and improvements, fixing all the bugs that you’ve reported on the way.
Howdy, buddies! This week is sponsored by the letter ‘D’ like Docker. Folks requesting building their own Docker images in Buddy can finally do that with a dedicated build action + deliver it to Docker Hub or private registry. We’re a step closer to servicing data bases, too, plus we’ve cleared a couple of pesky bugs. You know, the usual Buddy stuff.
In last two weeks we focused on clearing bugs and optimizing the system for smoother experience. Of other things that may interest you, we’ve officially commenced works on the standalone version of the application, which means that you will soon be able to host Buddy on your local server. Yikes!
We’re happy to announce that Buddy now officially supports GitLab as a Git provider. Setting up the integration is easy and only requires authorizing GitLab in your profile. Once you do that, it will appear on the list on the project creation screen.
Today’s update drops a real bomb: GitLab integration. This means you can now ship code from your GitLab repository and use Buddy to build, test and deploy your apps and websites. Hooray! If you’d like to learn how to hook up your GitLab repos, this article will help you out.
Last week we focused mostly on bug fixes and improvements in response to your requests. As always we’re waiting for your feedback and suggestions on firstname.lastname@example.org.
Here at Buddy we’ve been working together for over 7 years. We’ve done many projects of different size and type, continually evolving and improving the way we collaborate. Upon hearing ‘collaborate’ we usually think of words like manager, milestone, sprint, scrum or kanban. In this article we shall focus on stuff related with code collaboration: introducing changes, solving conflicts, using branches, and more.
Today’s update brings a nice saucerful of goodies with recurrent pipelines and commit commands as the main course. In other words, you can now schedule your executions to run on intervals as well as trigger them manually with commit commands.