Gitlab vs RhodeCode

Last updated: September 21, 2015

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Gitlab
GitLab offers git repository management, code reviews, issue tracking, activity feeds and wiki’s. Enterprises install GitLab on-premise and connect it with LDAP and Active Directory servers for secure authentication and authorization. A single GitLab server can handle more than 25,000 users but it is also possible to create a high availability setup with a multiple active servers.
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RhodeCode
RhodeCode Enterprise is the secure collaboration environment that works the way you do — with your workflows, your permissions, on your platforms. Safely tucked behind your firewall. Increased project security and permissions control along with real-time repository news feeds give managers a birds eye view on project progress and complete control over access to highly sensitive data, driving projects to come in on-time and under budget with no compromise on either productivity or security.
Gitlab vs RhodeCode in our news:

2015. Collaboration platform for developers GitLab raises $4M



GitLab, the open source Git-based collaboration platform for developers, today announced that it has raised $4 million in Series A funding. The company, which offers both a free community edition, a free SaaS version and a paid enterprise edition of its service, says it will use the additional funding to accelerate growth and expand its global operations. Git, of course, has become the default way to manage code for many development teams. While GitHub is likely the best-known Git-hosting service, there are a number of competitors in this space — all of which tend to put a slightly different twist (and user interface) on top of what is essentially a hosted version of Git. Atlassian, for example, offers both free and paid Git hosting services. GitLab’s focus on its open source solution sets it apart from some of these competitors.


2014. Enterprise code management service RhodeCode get $3.5M funding



Berlin-based company RhodeCode, that focuses on behind-the-firewall application lifecycle management, has scored $3.5 million in funding. It started off as a fairly straightforward source code management platform to rival GitHub and so on, but it discovered that its customers were largely big enterprises (like U.S. Navy and Department of Energy) that have no intention of storing their valuable code in the public cloud. So RhodeCode ditched its software-as-a-service version and decided to focus on its behind-the-firewall RhodeCode Enterprise product instead.