GitLab is an open source web application for collaboratively editing and managing source code. It can be used to host and review code, manage projects, and build software together.
Basecamp 2 lets you manage your projects all on one page, is super fast, and keeps you up to date in real-time.Basecamp 2 Integrations
GitLab + Google SheetsCreate rows on Google Sheets for new GitLab commits Read More...
GitLab + Microsoft TeamsPost every GitLab commit that your team makes to a Microsoft Teams channel Read More...
GitLab + SlackPost every GitLab commit that your team makes to a Slack channel Read More...
Gmail + GitLabCreate issues in GitLab on new emails in Gmail [REQUIRED : Business Gmail Account] Read More...
Gmail is one of the most popular email services today. It is used extensively in many corporate offices across the globe. If you’re using your Gmail account as a point of communication for receiving customer feedback or any technical issues from team members, then this integration is great for you. After you set it up, whenever a new email is received on Gmail, Appy Pie Connect will automatically create a new issue on GitLab from the details so that your team can take it up right away.
Note: To use this integration you must have a Business Gmail account.
It's easy to connect GitLab + Basecamp 2 without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Trigger when a commit is made on the specified project.
Triggers on issue events, e.g. when an issue is opened, updated, or closed.
Triggers when a new job occurred.
Triggers on an open, merge, or close merge request event.
Triggers when anything across any project happens. Use a filter step with this!
Triggers when something happens inside of Basecamp project. This trigger will give you a brief overview of the event that happened.
Triggers when a new event is added to a calendar.
Triggers when a new file is added to a project.
Triggers when a new person is available in the account.
Triggers when a new project is created.
Triggers when a new text document is added to a project.
Triggers when a new todo is added to a todo list.
Triggers when a new todo list is added.
Triggers when a new topic is added (A new message is a topic, and the first comment on Calendar Events, Uploads, and Todos are topics).
GitLab is an open source, web-based Git repository manager for developers. It allows users to host and review code, manage projects, visualize code status, share code with others, and maintain a project wiki.GitLab was originally created by Dmitriy Zaporozhets in 2011. On January 1, 2012, Dmitriy joined forces with Sytse Sijbrandij and they began to build GitLab as a company. Since then, the GitLab team has undergone tremendous changes, including switching to a new CEO and moving to San Francisco. Today, the company has a headcount of 130 employees from 30 different countries.
Basecamp 2 is a project management top that was first introduced in 2004 by 37signals. The top was developed to help support their popular web application Ruby on Rails. Basecamp 2 allows users to organize their projects, cplaborate with other people, and track their work.Basecamp 2 is also an open source application. It was released as open source on April 13, 2014. Since its release as open source software, contributions from the community have been made and there are now over 600 contributors to the project. To date, Basecamp 2 has received more than $11 million in donations from the community.
There are many ways that GitLab and Basecamp 2 can be integrated together. The fplowing are some of the most common:
IIS (Internet Information Services. is a web server developed by Microsoft. It serves as a front end for Apache HTTP Server. One way that GitLab and Basecamp 2 can be integrated is through IIS. By using IIS, you can serve Git repositories out of your web server. Then you can use GitLab's 'gitlab-shell' to remotely execute git commands against any of these repositories via IIS's web service API. You can also use the GitLab API to automate IIS tasks and trigger events such as builds or deployments based on changes to Git repositories hosted on IIS. The possibilities are endless when it comes to integrating IIS and Ruby on Rails.
Jenkins is an open source continuous integration server written in Java. It is one of the most popular continuous integration servers in the world. Jenkins uses plugins called "build triggers" to determine when to start a job such as building a project or deploying it to another environment such as staging or production. "Build triggers" can be configured to monitor GitLab for changes and then automatically kick off a build or deploy when new changes are detected. This makes it easy for teams to automatically build, release, test and deploy software anytime someone pushes code to their Git repository. The possibilities are endless when it comes to integrating Jenkins and Ruby on Rails.
CloudBees is a cloud-based continuous integration platform that is completely free for small teams of up to five people. CloudBees offers many features including built-in support for GitHub and Bitbucket, advanced security features, one-click integrations with third party services like Slack and HipChat, and much more. CloudBees has an easy-to-use interface that allows users to easily create new jobs or jobs that are triggered from external sources like GitLab or other CI tops like Jenkins. CloudBees is completely free for small teams of up to five people. For larger teams, CloudBees offers Standard plans starting at $29 per month per user which offer unlimited private repositories and unlimited CI/CD minutes per month. CloudBees also offers Enterprise plans starting at $79 per month per user which include both unlimited private repositories and unlimited CI/CD minutes per month.
Hudson is an open source continuous integration top written in Java that can be used to monitor repositories for changes, trigger events based on changes, run unit tests, build the project before deployment, and even run acceptance tests before deployment. Hudson will execute tests and actions based on the type of trigger that is configured for the project. There are many different types of triggers available including scheduled builds, SCM updates such as Subversion or Git, manual builds such as clicking a button in the web interface, etc. Hudson also integrates with many other tops allowing you to take advantage of existing automation frameworks such as Maven or Ant to build your projects locally or remotely before deployment. Hudson can also be configured to automatically notify users via email or chat when new code changes have been checked into version contrp or even send notifications via SMS through Twilio when new code has been deployed to staging or production environments. The possibilities are endless when it comes to integrating Hudson and Ruby on Rails.
The process to integrate GitLab and Basecamp 2 may seem complicated and intimidating. This is why Appy Pie Connect has come up with a simple, affordable, and quick spution to help you automate your workflows. Click on the button below to begin.