The DevOps tool GitLab offers paid and free versions, and now 18 additional features will be moved to the open source editions Core/Free. The developer community can contribute to the according issues and speed up the process—so now is the time to take a look and see which of the features you find most important.
The newest monthly update for the complete DevOps platform is here with new features for paid and free users alike. GitLab 12.9 includes Code Quality Reports and a new security method that allows users to leverage HashiCorp Vault to securely manage secrets and keys.
What’s new in the latest version of GitLab? Before you upgrade to version 12.8, let’s review some of the newest features and improvements made to the complete DevOps platform. GitLab 12.8 introduces a new Log Explorer, environment auto-stop, built-in NuGet repository, a compliance dashboard, performance enhancements, and much more.
GitLab 12.7 is here—and it has new features on board for users of the free and paid versions alike. Among them are parent-child pipelines that are designed to improve performance, while a beta release for Windows Shared Runners is now available for running CI/CD build jobs on Windows virtual machines.
Ever wanted to know more about GitLab? Curious about Kubernetes? This session by Alexander Trost will teach you everything you need to know about GitLab’s Kubernetes cluster feature, GitLab Pull Request review, and GitLab CI. By the end of the session, you will know all about how to deploy an application to Kubernetes.
Right on time, the monthly GitLab release is here. GitLab version 12.4 adds new features for free and paid users alike. See what’s new and improved in the new update, including Merge Request Dependencies, Audit Events API, Access control for Pages, GitLab Runner 12.4, and the ability to view pod logs from multiple environments.
Meet the newest monthly release from GitLab. GitLab version 12.3 adds features for free users and premium users alike. As an added bonus, you can also watch all the talks from GitLab Commit Brooklyn 2019 with a handy YouTube playlist. The good news for GitLab keeps coming. Recently, the company reached a valuation of $2.7 billion.
The monthly GitLab update has arrived, right on time and with new features and capabilities. Take a look inside and see some of the newest highlights for version 12.2. This month introduces faster, more efficient pipelines, cross project merge request dependencies, performance upgrades, a new Design Management, and a few more goodies.
GitLab 12.1 is here! This minor release for the lifecycle toolkit brings new features, including merge requests for confidential issues to improve the navigation of sensitive code. Premium users can now set up a parallel merge train. Let’s take a closer look.
The latest version of GitLab is out! GitLab 12.0, however, is not just another monthly update. With this release, Gitlab takes a key step towards an inclusive approach to DevSecOps. Let’s see what this month’s update is all about.
This month is almost over and that means that it is time to have a look at the new GitLab release. GitLab 11.11 arrives with instance-level Kubernetes cluster configuration, multiple assignees for merge requests and more. Let’s have a look at this release’s highlights.
Another month is nearly gone and that means that it is time to have a look at a new GitLab release. GitLab 11.10 arrives with a long list of new features and improvements including pipelines on the Operations Dashboard and pipelines for merged results. Let’s have a look.
In light of a new academic study that found over 100,000 GitHub repos with leaked API tokens and cryptographic keys, GitLab introduces with the 11.9 release secret detection as part of the SAST functionality to reassure its users. Let’s take a look at this new feature along with some other interesting highlights.