Latest Nets / Source Code Sharing

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Bitbucket is a code hosting site, for the popular Mercurial version control system. With Mercurial, your data is distributed by definition, but you still need a place to share it, and keep track of your development.

Bitbucket is that. It provides a fully featured environment for managing development, including a wiki (naturally backed by Mercurial, you can clone it!), a powerful issue tracker, and easy collaboration with others.

Simply put, it takes the pain out of sharing code, and lets you focus on what you do best: Code.
What do I get?
HTTP push/pull support
SSH push/pull support (with public key authentication)
Integrated flexible issue tracker
Per-repository wikis (backed by hg repositories)
Plenty of "services" for repositories, automatic issue resolving, web hooks, etc.
Email support (for both paid and free plans)
CNAME support, so you can keep the code on your own domain
Collaborate with other users easily
Source view with highlighting for many languages
Forks and Mercurial Queue (MQ) integration
A bunch of social aspects
RSS/Atom feeds for everything
Host static files on our CDN (Content Delivery Network)


Bug tracking - Sharing code means sharing bugs.

Free software communities often share code, meaning the same bugs can crop up in different contexts.
With Launchpad, you can share bug reports, statuses, patches and comments across project boundaries. You can even share bug data with other trackers, such as Bugzilla and Trac.
There's also everything else you need in a bug tracker: web, email and API interfaces, links between bugs and fixes, team-based delegation and more.

Code hosting and review - Democratise your code using Bazaar with Launchpad.

Launchpad and Bazaar distributed versional control strip away the barriers to contributing to your project. In just a few key strokes anyone can create their own local branch of your trunk with full version control.
When they're ready, they can upload their branch to Launchpad and propose it for merging back into your trunk. Code review ― by web and email ― gives you a public forum to discuss and approve or reject the merge.
You can even use Launchpad to import git, CVS and Subversion repositories into Bazaar branches.

Translations - Translators shouldn’t have to be software engineers.

See your software translated by a community of over 35,000 working in 272 languages.
Launchpad makes translation easy for everyone. Translators get a simple web interface, with automatic suggestions from a library of more than 16 million strings.
You, as project owner, decide the balance between openness and quality. And you get standard GNU GetText files for integration with your software.

Ubuntu package building and hosting - Distribute software to Ubuntu users.

Build and distribute Ubuntu packages using your own personal APT repository, hosted by Launchpad.
Whether you're publishing experimental builds, backports or betas, your Personal Package Archive lets end-users install your packages using the tools they already know and with automatic updates.

Blueprint -- specification tracking - Track new features from idea to implementation.

Community planning for your project's road map. Anyone can use Launchpad to register a blueprint for your project, while you decide the priority and time-scales.
Target chunks of work to forthcoming releases, see who’s working on them and track their progress.

Answers -- community support - Help your users to help themselves.

Track help requests just like bug reports, with community support contacts, statuses and email notifications.
When you come across common questions add them to your FAQ library and you get a searchable knowledge base for free. If a support request is actually a bug, no problem: one click and it becomes a bug report.


What is it?

Git is a fast, efficient, distributed version control system ideal for the collaborative development of software.

GitHub is the easiest (and prettiest) way to participate in that collaboration: fork projects, send pull requests, monitor development, all with ease.
How does it work?

Get up and running in seconds by forking a project, pushing an existing repository, or starting fresh. No approval is necessary.

GitHub was written for public, open source projects and private, proprietary codes — if you use Git, GitHub is for you.
What else does it do?

GitHub provides pre-rolled post-commit hooks (IRC, Jabber, Email, Trac, Campfire, etc.) as well as an innovative web hook system for writing your own.

Every repository comes with SSH support for pushing and pulling. Private repositories enjoy full SSL support on the web side, as well. is the world's largest open source software development web site. We provide free services that help people build cool stuff and share it with a global audience.

As of February, 2009, more than 230,000 software projects have been registered to use our services by more than 2 million registered users, making the largest collection of open source tools and applications on the net.