P4 Blog

  • February 08, 2016

    The Perforce Global Sales Summit kicked off 2016 with a burst of excitement. Attendees included our own sales team and technical experts, as well as representatives from partner companies across three continents.
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  • February 04, 2016

    Perforce Versionary Awards recognize companies large and small that leverage the power of Perforce Helix to set the standard for innovation in their industries. 

    2016 marks the third year of the Versionaries and the first year since we renamed our platform Helix. Whether you still call your versioning engine P4D or Helix, we want to hear from you. So much so that we’ll give every customer who submits an entry a $50 Amazon gift card and we’ll also donate $25 to Doctors Without Borders. 

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  • February 02, 2016

    Today I get to share the big news that Perforce Software is being acquired by Summit Partners, a growth investment firm. This is great news on multiple fronts—for me personally, for Perforce customers, and for my successor, Janet Dryer. 

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  • February 01, 2016

    By now you should be well versed in initializing, cloning and administrating local servers. We now come to a more interesting use case: local streams[1].

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  • January 27, 2016

    Perforce rings in the New Year with a new version of Helix Swarm. In release 2015.4, Swarm creates a better user experience for team collaboration.

    Shelved Changelists

    As users update files or implement a feature, they may want feedback on their work prior to committing changes to the server. To accomplish this, they shelve their changes and request a review. Swarm now makes it easier than ever for users to view their pending shelf changes, request reviews, and view review statuses directly from within the Swarm UI. You can access the shelved changes tab from within the Swarm user profile page.

     

  • January 22, 2016

    One of the nice things about working with Perforce Helix streams is that the system handles creating and updating workspace views for you. A lot of the power of Helix comes from the flexibility of workspace views, but manipulating them is a bit of a dark art. A popular reason to learn this dark art is to exclude large files you don’t need; why sync a multi-gigabyte file you’ll never look at? Thankfully Ignored paths and virtual streams can help us get that level of control without learning the intricacies of workspace views.
     

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