Today, we’re releasing an all-new GitHub Enterprise designed to make it even easier for developers and businesses around the world to use GitHub at work.
Since GitHub Enterprise launched in 2011, AWS’s popularity has grown. Many companies want to host code in their AWS-powered cloud and with good reason. Using AWS reduces hardware costs, provides immediate access to a highly scalable infrastructure, and addresses a wide variety of compliance standards, from healthcare’s HIPAA standards to government’s FedRAMP. And now you can run GitHub Enterprise on AWS too! We like to think it feels a little bit like this:
We’ve rewritten the infrastructure behind GitHub Enterprise, improving stability and redundancy regardless of how you choose to deploy it. Some highlights:
With our improved organization audit log, admins can now see a running list of events as they’re generated across each organization and search for specific activities performed by users. This data provides your company with better security insights and gives you the ability to audit account, team, and repository access over time as needed.
We’ve also added support for SAML, including OneLogin, PingIdentity, Okta, and Shibboleth. Single sign-on with these identity providers allows you to manage your organization’s users from one place or manage app access for groups of users at a time, rather than individually.
This release also includes a number of features to help your company build and ship high-quality software, including:
To see a full list of features, check out the release notes for GitHub Enterprise 2.0.0.
If you’re an existing GitHub Enterprise customer, you can download the latest release from the Enterprise website. If you want to give GitHub Enterprise a try, you can start a 45-day free trial on AWS or VMware.
We’ll be demoing the all-new GitHub Enterprise this week at AWS re:Invent in Las Vegas. Stop by booth #1229 to say hi, check out this release in action, and grab some stickers and other great stuff. If you’re attending re:Invent and would like a more in depth look at how this release of GitHub Enterprise might help your company, sign up for a meeting with our GitHub Enterprise sales team.
GitHub Enterprise releases are all about offering large companies more of GitHub to deploy in their own environments, and today’s release is no exception. We’ve added a number of features that improve speed, flexibility, security, administration, and more.
Smarter caching on the server side now optimizes the initial counting objects phase of all Git network operations. This drastically reduces the CPU time required by Git network operations, allowing more simultaneous clones and fetches without increasing the load on the Virtual Machine. You’ll also find Git
pull to be an order of magnitude faster, especially for large repositories.
See what’s happening across all projects on GitHub Enterprise in one place, from users and organizations to issues, pull requests, and code review comments. The Activity Dashboard compiles all this data and presents it in easy-to-read graphs, along with past data from the same time period.
You can now better configure GitHub Enterprise to your company’s LDAP setup. Nested user groups are supported, users can change their username and still be mapped to the same distinguished name, and you can specify the name of attributes to map to imported fields.
More options for blocking force pushes enable you to configure settings as you need. You can now block force pushing for a specific user, on the default branch of an organization’s repositories, and for all branches on a single repository.
Update: After this morning’s announcement, we noticed an issue with the original 11.10.340 release and have issued a patch release with a fix. All links in the blog post above now redirect to the correct release notes and download page. We’re sorry for any confusion this may have caused. If you have any issues with the newest release, please contact us at email@example.com.
Open source software development practices are growing all over Japan, and one company at the forefront of these efforts is GREE. Their mobile social gaming platform connects 230 million users worldwide, and they’ve been building it using GitHub Enterprise since 2012. We recently had the pleasure of talking with GREE for our latest episode of OctoTales.
DeNA has been using GitHub Enterprise since 2012 to build and ship software across offices in seven countries. DeNA’s team of developers relies on real-world user research and a culture of collaboration to build a platform that brings 40 million users together through mobile games.
If you would like to be a part of the OctoTales series, tell us your story at firstname.lastname@example.org.
OctoTalesに参加したい企業は email@example.com までご連絡をください。
The sign-in process is almost exactly the same. Open GitHub for Mac’s Preferences, switch to the “Accounts” tab, and then enter the URL for your GitHub Enterprise server:
If your server uses single sign-on, the username and password fields will be automatically grayed out, and clicking “Sign In” will open your web browser to finish the process.
Upon success, you’ll be redirected back to GitHub for Mac, now signed in:
If you run into any problems signing in, or have any comments or suggestions, please contact support.