Sentry provides open source error tracking that shows you every crash in your stack as it happens, with the details needed to prioritize, identify, reproduce, and fix each issue. It also gives you information your support team can use to reach out to and help those affected and tools that let users send you feedback for peace of mind.
Each month we process billions of exceptions from the most popular products on the internet.
Community and Events. Taking over the world, one country at a time.
Always opens karaoke with War Pigs. Likes to Kick and Box. Breaker of banks, mother of dragons.
Infrastructure and operations. Secretly commits to master.
Likes beats, not beets.
Wants to amend the US constitution to add the oxford comma.
“Comedian.” Beer lover. Responsible for our Q4 upswing probably.
Loves video games, hates split screen, misses LAN parties.
Sometimes paints, sometimes speaks in British accents.
Administrative god. Aspiring UXer. The Peyton Manning of startup swag.
Office dog. Also, the Grim.
Lead picture drawer. GitHub and Disqus alum. Knows how babbies are formed.
Recruiting at Sentry. Allergic to corn, addicted to corny jokes. Childhood crushes included Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., Elvis, and Allen Iverson.
Diet Coke addict. Perpetually giggling.
Scaler. Morning BeatBo'er. Searching for the perfect backscratcher.
Creator of Flask, Jinja2, and several other key pieces of your life.
Creative, design, and code. Loves to cook. Not a foodie.
Digital Janitor. Refuses to move to San Francisco.
Right-winging, bitter-clinging proud clinger of red bull, soylent, and python.
Master of Rubby. 99% sure he is a real person. 1% certain he is machine.
Engineer of outage-driven infrastructure. Proficient in vi but opts for an IDE anyway.
Straightedge. Scaled Disqus.com. Master of vim, bowling, and grilled cheese sandwiches.
Loves pesto. Rather be too warm than too cold.
Related with developers at Dropbox. Yalie. Takes credit for Ted’s Q4 upswing.
Hates both PHP and Apple's developer tools less than you would expect.
Sentry was conceived in 2010 with a simple aim of illuminating production application issues. It started as a tiny bit of Open Source code, and has since expanded to an incredible team and hundreds of contributors, and now support all popular languages and platforms.
Read about how Sentry came to be on StackShare.
Sentry is 100% open source. All features are built in the open and can be followed and contributed to on GitHub.