Zero-instrumentation, 360 degree coverage of errors, outages and service degradation. Deploy with confidence and be your team's devops hero.
Monitoring — like web development — is complex. Every day we hear about new tools and techniques, but they're usually for big organizations. Ones with dedicated devops teams and so much traffic they care more about “error rates” than individual user experiences. When you're on a smaller team, this doesn't work so well. You know instrumentation doesn’t pay the bills. Customers do. When they encounter a problem you need clear actionable intelligence, not walls of charts and reams of logs.
What if there were a monitoring tool for developers like us? A single tool that could answer at a glance:
- Are any front-end or back-end systems raising errors?
- Is the site unreachable or unusually slow?
- Are scheduled tasks completing as expected?
- Which customers have been affected by errors today?
That’s Honeybadger. We’re the application health monitoring tool built for you, not Google.
Honeybadger is used by tens of thousands of pragmatic developers in companies of all sizes who want to focus on shipping great, error-free products instead of wasting time building and maintaining a bespoke monitoring stack.
For the past six months or so I've been working an NES emulator in Rust. As you might expect, I've learned a lot about rust, and even more about NES internals. But the experience has also changed the way I look at Ruby.
We recently shipped version 3.2 of the honeybadger Ruby Gem, which includes a new feature to make it easier to add context to your error reports.
This month we released a new version of our hex package, which includes a major refactor of the internal client logic as well as some new features, improvements, and bug fixes. We're super excited to share the release of honeybadger v0.7 with you! Here are the highlights.
Here at Honeybadger we want to give you a complete picture of your application's health. That's why we include uptime & latency monitoring with all our plans. We've been hard at work making our uptime system even better; making it suitable not only to check web pages, but also APIs.