We are pleased to announce the final release of CommandBox 3.5.0! This is a minor release, with 53 completed tickets-- most of which are server enhancements focused on making server management and configuration easy across any engine. This version has been in release candidate for a few weeks and has received a lot of testing. As a minor release, there are no compatibility-breaking changes to any of the public APIs, but there has been some necessary restructuring of the back end bits related to starting servers that could possibly have an effect on you if you have any scripts or custom modules based on the previous folder structure of some server installs. We recommend all users upgrade to this new version, but take a minute to review the changes so you can fully utilize the new features.
We've been hard at work on the latest version of CommandBox which brings bug fixes, improvements, and new options for deploying and starting servers. We think it's ready for the general public to give it a good testing before we release it so today we're announcing the CommandBox 3.5.0-rc (release candidate) for you to give a spin. This should be a painless switch so we encourage you to take a look and provide us with feedback. We are also pleased t have several features and fixes in this release that were provided by community members as part of our first 1000 open source pulls.
This is our final installment of the 12 Tips of (CommandBox) Christmas and we hope you've learned some new tricks! In this last segment, we'll cover setting up custom error pages for your CommandBox-based web servers. This applies to all CF engines that you start and can help you add a bit of polish to a CommandBox-powered site you want to make public!
Merry Christmas everyone! We hope you had special time with your family and loved ones. You may have a new year's resolution to learn something new. Well, why wait when you can learn something new right now! Today in our 12 tips of (CommandBox) Christmas, we'll do a quick crash course on semantic versioning, or semver as you'll oft see it called. You may think you know everything, but keep reading and I'll bet you learn something.