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From a technical point of view, software is rarely just a bunch of source code files. By reusing the work of the community, any development team can benefit from very robust and mature libraries while focusing on valuable core business features. So when code quality matters, dependencies on the community libraries also matters.

Here are several common use cases:

  • A given version of a library should not be used because it is well known to contain critical bugs
  • Need to understand which transitive dependencies can explain why a software depends on a library
  • A library should not be used any more as the commercial contract has been ended with the company

Two services, Libraries and Dependencies, allows you to cover these use cases.




This service is compatible with:

  • .Net projects
  • Java projects analyzed with Maven


Libraries of a Project

Once a project has been selected, this Libraries service allows to easily visualize the dependency tree of the project. An optional dynamic filter is available to filter libraries by name to quickly navigate through transitive dependencies:

Here is the meaning of each icon:



The source code of this library has not been analyzed

The source code of this library has been analyzed and this project depends on the last analyzed snapshot

The source code of this library has been analyzed but the project depends on an old version of the library compared to the last analyzed snapshot

Dependencies Between Projects and Libraries

Navigating through the dependencies of a project is useful. But the ability to work on all projects in order, for instance to know which one depends on library 'dummy' version 'x.y.z' is also very valuable. The Dependencies service lets you do that. Starting from the global level, choose the Dependencies option under Tools. You'll then be able to search library usage across projects:

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