Sonar is a code analyser performing quality checks on various languages. It is composed of different code analysers: CheckStyle, PMD, FindBugs and Squid. Each of them provides its own set of rules and Sonar integrates those various reports in a unified web interface.
Last week, I blogged about "Continuous Quality Using Sonar". It requires just 5 simple steps if you have Hudson running as your CI(Continuous Integration) server to install and use Sonar. Yes, 5 simple steps is all you need to get a neat and intuitive dashboard from Sonar. So, lets see what those 5 simple steps are.
The Sonar team is proud to announce the release of Sonar 3.3. This new version includes new features that we believe are worth stopping your daily work for a couple of minutes to check out: support of multi-language project, overall code coverage, enhanced resource exclusion feature, improving user experience…
As you might already know, using Sonar one can measure code coverage by Unit Tests (UTs) on a maven project. Even better, in multi-module projects, coverage is aggregated at parent-module’s level. That’s great!
I have done several demos to clients on Sonar. Last week, I did a Brown Bag @ Cigital on Sonar. As I was preparing the Virtual Machine which I created for Sonar, I noticed the OWASP Plug-in. I downloaded the trial version and ran analysis on a few projects.
In the recent months, I've been involved in developing a language plugin for sonar that displays different metrics for a specified language. I am writing this post as there is not much content available for this topic even when sonar is a widely popular tool.
I’m continuing the “Through the eyes of sonar” series with all these immutable objects you use all the times. Immutable objects are simply objects whose state (the object’s data) cannot change after construction.
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