August 06, 2012
July 19, 2012
Today was a day of techie bliss for me: I published a little prototype tool that helps you visualize how Perforce streams are put together, and I published it on a Perforce repository hosted by Assembla. New gizmos all around!
June 01, 2012
One unheralded feature of the 2012.1 release is p4vc, which is included with the P4V installer. p4vc lets you access many of P4V's visual tools like Revision Graph and Time-Lapse View from the command line. It's also easy to launch via a system call in a custom tool, so you can for example launch Revision Graph from your favorite text editor:
May 18, 2012
by The Artifactory Team
Back at JavaOne 2010, JFrog announced that its Artifactory repository manager solution will be an open tool, supporting all the build technologies (e.g Maven, Gradle, Ivy, etc.), integrating with the developer ecosystem, and providing one with the freedom to choose the right tool stack without vendor lock-in. Following the open source plugins for tools like Jenkins, TeamCity, Bamboo, NuGet, Subversion and others, JFrog now adds Perforce integration to its Release Management feature in Artifactory.
April 18, 2012
At Perforce we’re pretty agnostic about development tools and processes. Whatever your IDE of choice, we want to either offer a great integration or make it easy for someone else to provide one. So, I’m pretty excited to announce our new Perforce Plug-in for Visual Studio (P4VS). This new plugin makes Perforce a first class citizen in the Visual Studio world.
March 22, 2012
While I don’t normally find press releases very interesting, our friends at BigLever Software, a Perforce integration partner, created a very interesting way to picture the complexity of modern development projects. (BigLever’s CEO, Dr. Charles Krueger, also contributed a guest blog article on systems and software asset sharing.)