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This article was published on February 6, 2014


    Codacy launches to help developers monitor problematic code

    Codacy launches to help developers monitor problematic code
    Paul Sawers
    Story by

    Paul Sawers

    Paul Sawers was a reporter with The Next Web in various roles from May 2011 to November 2014. Follow Paul on Twitter: @psawers or check h Paul Sawers was a reporter with The Next Web in various roles from May 2011 to November 2014. Follow Paul on Twitter: @psawers or check him out on Google+.

    Codacy

    Codacy launched in private beta back in November, offering developers a code review tool that automatically monitors patterns to unearth potentially problematic code further down the line. And today, Codacy is shedding its beta tags and launching to the public.

    Since launch, more than 1,300 developers have signed up to the platform, with an average of one million lines of code analyzed every day. We’re told that Codacy will be integrating with “key Continuous Integration tools” this year, as well as launching its own command line tool.

    Full pricing has also now been revealed for the public launch – $14.99, $49.99 and $149.99 per month for a person, team (5 people) and company respectively. However, you can receive a whole month for free if you sign up using this link – exclusively for TNW readers.

    Codacy