Hot answers tagged issue-tracking
You can use BitBucket for your needs. Setup your issue tracker to be private and then your users will ba able to add new issues anonymously. Also they have an API, if you want to integrate it with your application.
Look no further and try FogBugz for free for 45 days! It's totally worth it. Among other things it has: Great Issue and Bug Tracking System Awesome Customer Support Evidence Based Scheduling Integrated Version Control System Joel And many many more cool features and super fast environment. Whatever questions you have regarding the FogBugz please use ...
Check out Kiln and FogBugz made by Fog Creek Software (Joel Spolsky) Kiln is a distributed version control and FogBugz is for issue/bug tracking, project management and customer support. Both are web based and hosted by Fog Creek but there is an option to host them privately. They both have a range of pricing plans depending on the number of users.
Flyspray has been fairly painless for me to set up and use. Do you need printable reports or would a very savable searches do? Since it is a web app, it's fairly easy to give your users a link, or if it is a winforms app, you can host a minibrowser in your application. Flyspray supports anonymous usage, but I can't say I've used it that way much.
Currently it's not possible. I have confirmed with GitHub staff by sending email. Currently you can only reply to existing email notification in order to post the comments on the issue. For new issue you have to raise manually on the GitHub site under your repo or use other custom plugins. Though they are considering it as a feature request. Further, if ...
My team ran into similar problems: a bug tracking system is great for logging all bugs and new functionality to be built, but we needed something more to help us prioritize and work together. The process we developed and that works really well for us is a combination of a bug tracker (BugZilla in our case) and Trello. Trello is a superb piece of web software ...
Could could try out fogbugz http://www.fogcreek.com/fogbugz/ however it isnt free but it is really good. Persmissions info can be found here Guide on managing them - https://developers.fogbugz.com/default.asp?W119
Redmine is a web application (ruby) to host on your servers. It's free open source and could fullfill your needs. Excerpt from the features list : Multiple projects support Flexible role based access control Flexible issue tracking system Gantt chart and calendar SCM integration (SVN, CVS, Git, Mercurial, Bazaar and Darcs)
Issues are an optional feature on GitHub repos. Some project maintainers just choose to not open that part and instead would rather you create a pull request, which is standard and activated on all repositories. To track down a way to contact the owner/maintainer(s) of the project: Look at the profile of the user or organisation under which the project ...
You could define different groups of labels like issue types, issue priorities, issue statuses, version tags, and maybe more. In order to be able to see instantly to which group a label belongs to you could use a naming convention like :. Using such a naming convention should make managing Github issues much easier and helps others to "understand" issues ...
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