You can build your project by setting up small .gitlabci.yml file. After that on every commit, you will trigger runners that will build your project, and in case you have some errors, you will know about them.
Hi Kavita. \\nIt would be useful to explain in a bit more detail the integration to Jira you would like to achieve.\\nSome of the Jira plugins will work with any git repository, regardless if its github/bitbucket/gitlab.
We chose github + github actions in order to manage the code versioning and the CI on the same software. Furthermore, while it is not that much, I believe that for a large team it is considerably cheaper to have one github subscription instead of a git subscription and a CI/CD software subscription.
Hi Kavita. It would be useful to explain in a bit more detail the integration to Jira you would like to achieve.Some of the Jira plugins will work with any git repository, regardless if its github/bitbucket/gitlab.
Excellent tip! I migrated from Github to Gitlab, however, I realize that there are some limitations in Gitlab, silly things that are missing, such as: use of the www on the site; redirect when URL exists (that is, when you access mydomain.gitlab.io it does not redirect automatically to mydomain.com, you had to create a script in JS for this to happen, and this is quite strange, as it is easy to modify by the user, leaves the redirection much slower);
Thanks a lot for sharing first hand experience with us, you can actually self-host Gitlab Community Edition to do away with some of these limitations. Check out our guide for installing Gitlab on CentOS 7: -and-configure-gitlab-on-centos-7/ 1e1e36bf2d