I had a pretty good experience with Reviewboard https://www.reviewboard.org
free, MIT license
entirely web-based (used it locally hosted)
primarily oriented towards reviewing code diffs with general and inlined comments and replies support
it can be used to review non-diffs items as well (as regular file
logging in is required, the submitter ...
I think that possibly Review Board would fit your needs:
It doesn't change the code
You and your team can review:
A change or diff
An existing block of code
An image, screenshot or part of the overall program
A pdf, e.g. part of the documentations Power Pack Option
Works with a variety of version control systems and hosts
Various pricing options:
I have never used any code review tool other than Gerrit and GitLab (see below), but here are some that I know about (all of these are for Git, because that is what I know, but some may work with other Revision Control Systems):
Phabricator has lots of features for Software Engineering, and code review is one of them. It also looks like it has a much nicer ...
I've used and assisted in deployment of SmartBear Collaborator, the built-in GitLab Merge requests, and Review Board both with and without integration into GitLab. I've also personally investigated Atlassian Crucible.
The solution you choose is largely based on your workflow, each of the options has it's own benefits and detriments.
There are a few ...
I've always used TortoiseHg for my mercurial GUI needs on Windows, which has very nice pre-commit / merge support. You can always right-click on the Working Directory in the changeset view and select Diff to Parent to open your selected diff tool with all the changes in your current repository before you commit. You can also select any changeset and Diff to ...
I would strongly recommend Review Board having used it myself and knowing several other projects that have used it successfully.
Flexible but formal workflow
Extensible via REST and Python APIs
Free download or hosting available, free community support or paid for support contracts.
Supports multiple VCS systems, (Mercurial, ...
I've found SwiftLint and Tailor, which both enforce Swift style and convention best practices.
Both can be run from the command line as an external tool, or integrated with Xcode.
Both are well-maintained and Tailor is cross-platform. Both have customizable rules engines.
Tailor looks more "official," with a more stable dev team, but it's hard to say ...
It sounds like you are looking for ReviewBoard.
Interfaces with multiple version control systems
Syntax highlighted code, (in 300 languages), in diffs
Smart handling of indentation changes
Documentation review as well as code
Moved code detection
Lots of notification options
Lots of reporting options
See the redbook entry on hooks for more information and the config ...
FishEye appears to be basically hg serve on steroids.
Crucible is basically a private-cloud Bitbucket
Crucible has some minimal integration with FishEye, so you can click on files and changesets to view them in FishEye, and a couple of other insignificant bits of integration. Definitely, they can be used independently.
You cannot. You would need to check every computer that may contain a copy of the code. In other words, you would need to check the entire Internet. (Well, maybe something like that will be possible with quantum computing, I am not an expert in that.)
The only thing you can is to make a legal agreement with them. The agreement (if they would be very ...
Use Programino - it supports Code Auto-Complete and has more awesome features.
If you're not ready to pay, you can use Microsoft VS Code too. It has a responsive UI and also supports code- autocomplete & Arduino flashing.
Update#1: I think the VS Code has the most relevance in ...
The file is likely machine code. The "nonsense characters" you're seeing are bytes of code being misinterpreted as bytes of text in some 8-bit encoding, perhaps Windows-1252. If you identify the instruction-set architecture of the devices on which the file runs, you can probably disassemble it. However, disassembly produces assembly language, not the ...
Have you considered requesting that the client supply the data in a non proprietary exchange format such as STEP, which is the exchange format for electronics CAD information, or DXF, then using either any software you may already have or:
FreeCAD - Better for the mechanical side
KiCad - For schematics
Personally I always consider it a valid step in a ...
I had a pretty good experience with Reviewboard https://www.reviewboard.org, I recommended it before: Peer review software for programming assignments
Specifically for your requirements:
works great for geographically dispersed teams
review actions are very granular (comments/answers/issues/edits/etc) and can be executed independently or can be batched and ...
You may want to check out what the course management systems do for peer review on submissions (papers, etc) - no reason to not use it for code.
Moodle is all Open and has a peer review assignment type - https://docs.moodle.org/19/en/Peer_Review_Assignment_Type
My personal favorite is Canvas, and you can get a free course to teach in on their servers, or ...
A new option, under development, would be to use iPythons nbgrader for your assignments - this can give the students assignments in rich text format to fill in and can then use a mix of auto-grading and manual.
While the examples have simple tests of python code is should be possible to develop tests which compile then test the code, also to run tools like ...
You can try Source Code Library. It's a code editor and document manager with version control. Features include:
Office 2007-like interface
Runs on Windows
Search and filter functions, with regex support
Tools for import and export between the library and hard drive
The software has a 30 day trial period, and the full version ...
Having found http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_tools_for_code_review I see there aren't many options! It's Phabricator, Review Board or Crucible. We do use other Atlassian products so it may be feasible to use Crucible, but it looks too expensive considering we're currently using a free tool. It looks like the best idea will be to set up a test ...
Deveo supports pre-merge code reviews for both Git and Mercurial. Subversion support is coming later on. The following blog posts describes the workflow for Git, and Mercurial respectively. There's a video attached of the workflow in the Mercurial post.
(Disclaimer: I work at Deveo)