Bitergia is happy to congratulate the CHAOSS community to its second metrics release. The five working groups of the CHAOSS community defined 39 metrics across 16 focus areas where more than 300 people contributed to the metric definitions.
Do you work for a software company and are looking for a fun team-building exercise? Try dogfooding your own software. Here is the experience we had with this activity at Bitergia.
Georg Link, co-founder of the Linux Foundation CHAOSS Project, recently joined the Bitergia team as our new Director of Sales. These are great news for Bitergia. Do you want to know why? Let us share our story!
Years ago, we developed a software development communities and processes analytics PaaS PoC based in GrimoireLab technologies. We called it Cauldron, and recently we have started working on a big update, that includes many new features, including Open Distro for Elascticsearch! Let’s see what’s coming…
Continue reading “Improving Cauldron: now with Open Distro for Elasticsearch”
Are you subscribed to any Google group and thinking about migrating your mail server to Google Suite? Then don’t miss this post, it can save you from an embarrassing moment.
Continue reading “The day Google Groups decided to remove Bitergia subscription to all groups”
We have been working for GitLab for some time, analyzing activity, community and performance in several of their projects like GitLab CE and GitLab EE. And of the questions they have asked has been: how many merge requests do we have open each week?. This workload insight helps to manage the effort spent in code review.
Hey Python programmers and Data Nerds! Once again, CHAOSS and GrimoireLab is part of Google Summer of Code: A three months paid program held during summer where students have the opportunity to improve their programming skills and get experience within Open Source
Continue reading “GrimoireLab and CHAOSS part of Google Summer Of Code!”
One of the main problems community managers face when they want to measure project’s health, is related with the life-cycle of it. If community managers are able to identify whether the project is either in growth, maturity or decline, that can be used when making further decisions regarding the project and its developer community