Blue Ocean vs SVN (Subversion): What are the differences?
Blue Ocean: A reboot of the Jenkins CI/CD User Experience. Designed from the ground up for Jenkins Pipeline and compatible with Freestyle jobs, Blue Ocean reduces clutter and increases clarity for every member of your team; SVN (Subversion): Enterprise-class centralized version control for the masses. Subversion exists to be universally recognized and adopted as an open-source, centralized version control system characterized by its reliability as a safe haven for valuable data; the simplicity of its model and usage; and its ability to support the needs of a wide variety of users and projects, from individuals to large-scale enterprise operations.
Blue Ocean belongs to "Continuous Integration" category of the tech stack, while SVN (Subversion) can be primarily classified under "Version Control System".
"Beautiful interface" is the primary reason why developers consider Blue Ocean over the competitors, whereas "Easy to use" was stated as the key factor in picking SVN (Subversion).
Blue Ocean and SVN (Subversion) are both open source tools. Blue Ocean with 2.49K GitHub stars and 435 forks on GitHub appears to be more popular than SVN (Subversion) with 327 GitHub stars and 120 GitHub forks.
LinkedIn, Coderus, and Deveo are some of the popular companies that use SVN (Subversion), whereas Blue Ocean is used by CityLiv, Nexus National Security Network, and iCodeBetter. SVN (Subversion) has a broader approval, being mentioned in 77 company stacks & 59 developers stacks; compared to Blue Ocean, which is listed in 4 company stacks and 10 developer stacks.
What is Blue Ocean?
What is SVN (Subversion)?
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What are the cons of using Blue Ocean?
What tools integrate with SVN (Subversion)?
My current work has taught me so much of SVN. Though it is classic and has own pros and cons, I like it too specially the way it handles and tracks the edits with revision numbers and merge techniques.