Sentry

2011
San Francisco, CA, USA
Jan 21, 2020   |  By Liz Krane
Continuous integration tools like CircleCI let developers automate builds and tests, so that teams can merge changes into their codebase quickly and frequently. In this article, we’ll take a look at how to combine Sentry’s command line interface with CircleCI to automatically create Sentry releases. This will unlock some of our best features, like identifying suspect commits that likely introduced new errors, applying source maps to see the original source code within Sentry, and more.
Jan 14, 2020   |  By David Cramer
This year marks the 8th year since we incorporated Sentry. Every year has created a new set of opportunities as we’ve expanded both our product and our customer base. We’re fortunate to be considered the market leader in error monitoring, and are aggressively building on top of that success to make software better for everyone. Our rapid revenue and customer growth, combined with recent funding, has given us the exciting opportunity to more broadly fix application monitoring.
Jan 7, 2020   |  By Burak Yiit Kaya
At Sentry, we pride ourselves on having an open kitchen; everyone can see how we prepare our main dishes as an open-source company. As you may have noticed, we’ve been working hard to bring you a version that’s incredibly easy to set up and maintain: Sentry 10! It’s available today! Before you start hammering PyPI, GitHub, or Docker servers, please read on as there are important changes that need your attention.
Dec 19, 2019   |  By Jan Michael Auer
In case you missed our pair programming session about how to run, crash, and debug a Native application using Sentry, worry not! Our artificial intelligence Richard — much more intelligent than it thinks — has used its special powers to upload a recording of our session. This time, we chose a very special victim: Symbolicator. That’s the service responsible at Sentry for processing native crash reports.
Dec 17, 2019   |  By Liz Krane
At Sentry, we’re big fans of continuous integration and deployment. We’re also big fans of GitHub — and not just because we employ a number of notable GitHub alumni. We use our own GitHub integration to link issues, identify suspect commits that likely introduced new errors, and suggest assignees who can best resolve each issue. Last month, GitHub released GitHub Actions for general availability.