Making Exception Alerts Fit in Your Ops Workflow

Based on customer feedback, Honeybadger has launched a suite of features that give you incredible control over how error alerts fit into your ops workflow.

Honeybadger for Go (golang) 0.0.2 released

This week we released some improvements to our Go client, which reports panics and errors from Go applications.

Honeybadger + Python

Attention Pythonistas: Honeybadger now supports reporting exceptions from Python and Django applications!

Announcing DataDog, OpsGenie and Victorops Integrations

We just launched three great new integrations that will make it even easier to integrate Honeybadger into your operations workflow. I'm talking about Datadog, OpsGenie and VictorOps.

Building a simple websockets server from scratch in Ruby

What exactly are websockets? How do they work? In this post we're going to answer these questions by building a simple WebSocket server from scratch in Ruby.

How to report Node.js errors from AWS Lambda

We've created our own Node.js template to automatically monitor AWS Lambda functions for errors. In this post we'll teach you how to report errors from your own Lambda functions.

Making Error Alerts Less Noisy and More Useful

Reduce false alarms and make sure that every error alert goes to the right person with Honeybadger.

Writing command-line apps in Ruby

In order to write a first-class command-line app, you have to understand a lot of details like arguments, environment variables, STDIN/STDOUT, and more. This post is my humble attempt to cover most of these details and bring together everything you need to know in one place.

2015 Honeybadger Year in Review

I'm always amazed when I think about how much our tiny team of engineers is able to accomplish in a year. So I thought it'd be fun to make a highlight reel of the things we're proudest of this year.

How HTTP headers get passed from nginx to your Ruby app

Whether you use rails, Sinatra, or Lotus, you don't really have to think about how cookies and other headers pass from nginx or apache, to the application server and into your app. We're going to examine this journey in a little more depth. Because it turns out that the story of headers contains a lot of interesting information about the history of the web.