TeamCity 10 (code-named Indore) EAP is open

Greetings, Everyone!

The TeamCity development team is proud to announce the Early Access Program (EAP) for TeamCity 10.0. Following the tradition of naming our version after Indian cities, this one is code-named Indore.

The preliminary date for TeamCity 10.0 is June 2016. If you want to be the first to learn about new features in 10.0, keep watching for our EAP builds: we expect to publish them more often now.

Indore 10.0 EAP1 (build 40941) main features

  • TeamCity now can integrate with GitHub, GitHub Enterprise or BitBucket Cloud: with the integration configured, setting up projects which use GitHub or BitBucket Cloud is a piece of cake.
  • Build 40491 comes with cross-platform TFS integration: to work with TFS you no longer need to install a TeamCity server on a Windows machine.
  • This EAP comes with reworked user interface for Amazon EC2 cloud integration and some other new features and improvements in both Amazon and VMware vSphere plugins.
  • Those of you who use several TeamCity severs will appreciate the new TeamCity projects pop-up: written from scratch, it provides better performance and allows browsing projects and build configurations on multiple servers.
  • If you use Perforce with streams, try out our experimental feature branches support.
  • and much more!

As usual, our EAP builds come with 60-day Enterprise evaluation license.
See our release notes for details, and, if you want to test the newest TeamCity features, download this EAP version. We recommend installing the EAP version on a trial server.

Give this version a try and share your feedback, as we always listen to what you have to say!

Help us improve the new TeamCity and happy building!

Posted in Blogroll, Bugfix, EAP, Features, News & Events | 8 Comments

TeamCity Digest #4


In this fourth TeamCity Digest we want to draw your attention to several publications of the last couple of weeks. We’ve also decided to introduce a new section in our digests on the  TeamCity plugins recently added either by our users, or by our team members.

So read on and share your thoughts with us.

Matthew Adams of endjin shares his experience of using SpecFlow 2.0, NUnit3, Visual Studio and TeamCity.

The other blog post describes how TeamCity can be used to build and deploy the code and Sitecore items to a Sitecore instance when this instance and the TeamCity build server reside on different physical servers: Continuous Integration with Gulp and Sitecore Powershell Extensions Part 2 – TeamCity Integration.

Ahmed Gadir describes a process of using TeamCity to generate release notes on every build, with the user stories stored in Jira: How can TeamCity generate Release notes from JIRA during a build.

CTO of Keluro shares their story of setting up Jekyll website on Azure using TeamCity with triggers on Git repository branch changes: Hosting Jekyll website on Azure Web app using TeamCity automated deployment.

A couple of useful tips for those who use Powershell and TeamCity: TeamCity queries with powershell (for sake of healthy develop).

Recently added plugins:

  • TeamCity Theatre – a .NET application to monitor your TeamCity builds in your browser or on a TV
  • TravCorp radiator – JavaScript build radiator – improved fork of tc-radiate
  • SwiftCity – TeamCity REST API client in Swift
  • ILMerge Meta-Runner – meta-runner to run ILMerge (utility to merge multiple .NET assemblies into a single assembly)
  • TeamCityZen – provides a command line tool which can be run as a build step to send notifications based on @user mentions in change comments

Should you write or find a piece on TeamCity, or have a plugin which is not yet listed on our plugins page, feel free to share it with us.

P.S. No, we can’t resist sharing this cool hardware TeamCity ‘Deploy’ button with you: 

Read all TeamCity Digests.

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Webinar recording: Implementing Continuous Delivery with TeamCity at the Helm

The recording of our February 24 webinar, Implementing Continuous Delivery with TeamCity at the Helm, is now available on the JetBrains YouTube channel.

In this webinar Jeffrey Palermo of ClearMeasure goes over how to set up a continuous delivery pipeline managed by TeamCity, very similarly to how Microsoft’s NuGet team manages The same chain of tools is used, and the same techniques. You will see, in detail, how to configure TeamCity to run a fully-capable deployment pipeline complete with unit tests, integration tests, acceptance tests, staging, deployment smoke tests, and gated & approved production deployments.

Below is the precise timeline of the webinar and select Q&A.

Continue reading

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Implementing Continuous Delivery with JetBrains TeamCity at the Helm, February 24th Webinar

Join us Wednesday, February 24th, 15:00 – 16:00 GMT (10:00 AM – 11:00 AM EST) for our free live webinar, Implementing Continuous Delivery with JetBrains TeamCity at the Helm with Jeffrey Palermo of Clear Measure.


TeamCity has long managed Continuous Integration workflows. And it also plays well in the DevOps world. DevOps is a term representing the convergence of development and operations. Both the development and operations communities like to own the term, so it has accumulated multiple meanings. With the Agile Manifesto, developers have jettisoned annual software releases for processes that allow releasing software multiple times per day. To accomplish this, teams use rigorous suites of automated tests to ensure that every change to the software is a solid step forward rather than an accidental step backward.

In this webinar, you will learn how to set up a continuous delivery pipeline managed by TeamCity, very similarly to how Microsoft’s NuGet team manages We will use the same chain of tools, and the same techniques. You will see, in detail, how to configure TeamCity to run a fully-capable deployment pipeline complete with unit tests, integration tests, acceptance tests, staging, deployment smoke tests, and gated & approved production deployments.

Space is limited, please register now. There will be an opportunity to ask questions during the webinar.

About the presenter:

Wes McClureJeffrey Palermo is a Managing Partner and CEO of Clear Measure, an expert software engineering firm based in Austin, TX with employees across North America. Jeffrey has been recognized as a Microsoft MVP for 10 consecutive years and has spoken at national conferences such as Tech Ed, VS Live, and DevTeach. He’s the purveyor of the popular Party with Palermo events and is the author of several books, articles, and hundreds of pithy Twitter quips. A graduate of Texas A&M University, an Eagle Scout, and an Iraq war veteran, Jeffrey likes to spend time with his family of five out at the motocross track.
Posted in Partner, Webinar | 2 Comments

Live webinar: YouTrack + Upsource + TeamCity Come Together

Notice: this post is originally published in the Hub blog. However, your comments are welcome here as well.

If you are using more than one team tool from JetBrains, or planning to start,  you definitely need to  join us Wednesday, February 17th, 15:00 – 16:00 GMT (10:00 AM – 11:00 AM EST) for our free live webinar with Dmitri Nesteruk.


In this webinar, we are going to demonstrate:

  • How our teamware tools can be connected to a single entry, user and permission management point (Hub).
  • How to manage users, groups and permissions in Hub.
  • How to connect different tools to one another.
  • The benefits that the various directions of integration offer to teams using YouTrack, Upsource and TeamCity together.

Space is limited, please register now.

This webinar is geared towards developers of different proficiency regardless of programming language of choice. During the webinar there will be an opportunity to ask questions. The recording will be available after the webinar.

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TeamCity 9.1.6 is out now

Greetings, everyone!

Today we’ve published another bugfix release, TeamCity 9.1.6, resolving over 50 issues.

Build 37459 mostly fixes minor problems – the full list is available in our Release Notes. We hope that a number of enhancements in our NUnit 3 support and fixes for the irksome issues with NuGet should further improve TeamCity experience for .Net users.

As with any bugfix release, with TeamCity 9.1.x versions you can freely upgrade or downgrade, so be sure to check the Upgrade Notes, and download and install the latest TeamCity build!

Stay tuned for our latest news: we’ve been putting a lot of effort into the new TeamCity version, and it won’t be long before we announce the EAP for the jubilee TeamCity 10!

Happy upgrading and building!

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TeamCity Digest #3

We are continuing the series of our TeamCity Digests with this third compilation.

As before, we are glad to share some content that attracted our attention recently. Hope you find it useful as well.

Boris Modylevsky proposes to add some fun to the software development process by utilizing some of the TeamCity plugins: How to add some fun to software development?

Dan from Xamarin shares his recipe on how to achieve on-commit deployments for an iOS app, in just 1 day and 10 simple steps: Upgrading to continuous deployment with Xamarin, TeamCity, and HockeyApp.

Richard Macaskill of Redgate published a piece on using TeamCity for release management with a database deployment task: Wherever I Lay My Hat: Release Management in TeamCity with Redgate DLM.

Not a very fresh article, but something that caught our attention: A Slice of Groovy’s Hip Use of JFrog Artifactory & Bintray, and of Gradle and TeamCity. Describes how Groovy fully automates its release process using TeamCity as part of the solution.

Howard van Rooijen, our friend and partner, created an ILMerge Meta-Runner for TeamCity, which he described in his recent blog post.

Another example of TeamCity as an integral part of the continuous delivery process is described in this blog post: Continuous delivery with FAKE, Paket and TeamCity.

There is also this video on setting up a new continuous integration module within a development environment of Kentico, creators of the all-in-one CMS and e-commerce platform, with TeamCity in the mix: Kentico 9: Continuous Integration.

Ted Neward came up with a peculiar way of applying TeamCity to create new blog entries in his blog infrastructure, and he describes it in his DevOps-ing the Blog article. And in DevOps-ing the Blog, Part 2 he talks about using the TeamCity changes file to look up the commit message to post to Twitter and LinkedIn through the use of a Ruby script.

See all the TeamCity Digests.

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Brand new TeamCity 9.1.5 is here

Greetings, everyone!

We are happy to announce TeamCity 9.1.5 update! Have you noticed our new site featuring bright colors and an uncluttered design?


We’re so excited about our new logo and icon and hope you are too! But new logo or old, TeamCity is still your 24/7 build engineer and will continue the drive to being the best product for you.

Build 37377 fixes over 80 problems, the most important being NuGet 3.2 compatibility fixes and bundled tools updates: TeamCity now comes with the latest IntelliJ IDEA 15.0.x and ReSharper 10.0.2.

Another change concerns the way the Gradle runner accesses TeamCity system properties: the syntax introduced in TeamCity 9.1.2 will no longer be functional; the new recommended way is to reference TeamCity properties similarly to Gradle properties. See details in our documentation.

We greatly appreciate our users reporting problems with TeamCity, fixing which helps us to make the product better. But at times the efforts of our users truly exceed our expectations! Just as we were about to release version 9.1.5, we were presented with a very subtle bug with notifications. Obviously, it had taken our users loads of time to reproduce the problem, so we decided we could not but fix it as a holiday gift to our users, all thanks to the guys from!

Our release notes list all fixes, check them out and download TeamCity 9.1.5. now!

As usual you can freely upgrade-downgrade within all TeamCity 9.1.x releases, so check the upgrade notes and don’t hesitate to upgrade!

Happy building!

Posted in Blogroll, EAP, Features, News & Events, Tips&Tricks | 7 Comments

Webinar Recording: Continuous Integration with JavaScript

The recording of our December 2 webinar with Wesley Higbee, Continuous Integration with JavaScript, is now available on JetBrains YouTube channel.

In this webinar you will learn about building and deploying JavaScript applications with TeamCity. Wes explains why we need CI and then covers the whole workflow for the modern JavaScript application: building the app, linting, unit testing and deployment. He uses tools like Gulp, SystemJS, TSLint and Karma during his demo, but in the same way you can configure any command-line tools to run on TeamCity.

Continue reading

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TeamCity TFS support embraces Linux and Mac OS

The upcoming TeamCity version will contain some improvements in the Microsoft Team Foundation Server integration. One of the most demanded TFS features is the ability to checkout TFVC repositories on Linux machines, and we are proud to say that the new TeamCity version will support cross-platform TFS integration.

The built-in TFS support in the plugin currently depends on Microsoft Team Explorer, which works only on Windows machines. To target other platforms in the build pipeline, for example, to run a test set on Linux, until now it was necessary to install a TeamCity server and Microsoft Team Explorer on a Windows machine.

The new TFS plugin is built on top of the Microsoft cross-platform TFS SDK and works on Linux, Mac OS X, and Windows platforms. Without installing additional software, TeamCity servers and build agents can interact with Team Foundation Servers (from 2010 to 2015) and Visual Studio Team Services.

Executing build configuration on the different platforms

The production version of the new TFS plugin will be included in the upcoming TeamCity 10.0, but the EAP version is already available for download to the TeamCity 9.x users as a separate plugin which can be installed manually.

The plugin can work in two modes: the default and cross-platform. The working mode is based on the availability of Team Explorer: if it is not present, the plugin falls back from the default to cross-platform mode.

If you don’t want the plugin to affect all build configurations running on the server, you can turn on the cross-platform mode for the desired build configuration(s) only via the teamcity.tfs.mode configuration parameter:

Turn on cross-platform mode for the specific build configuration

Besides that, many users find the Versioned Settings feature really useful and want it to support TFVC repositories too. The new TeamCity TFS plugin makes it possible: once the plugin is installed, this feature is available by default.


We want to let you know that your feedback is really appreciated, so you are welcome to try the plugin and share your thoughts in the comments to this blog post, in the forum or issue tracker. Please keep in mind this is a pre-release version of the TFS plugin, so it is not recommended for production use.

Happy building!

Posted in EAP, Features | 3 Comments