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17 November 2016
Atlassian is proud to present JIRA Service Desk 3.3 EAP4. This public development release is part of our Early Access Program (EAP) leading up to the official JIRA Service Desk 3.3 release. We are making these EAP and Release Candidate milestones publicly available so that developers can start assessing the impact of the changes that we are making.
JIRA Service Desk 3.3 also includes JIRA 7.3 platform changes, and for the full list of changes for JIRA 7.3, read the developer change management guide: Preparing for JIRA 7.3. If you are new to JIRA, you should also read our Java API Policy for JIRA and the Atlassian REST API policy.
Administrators can enable announcements for agents, and agents can keep customers informed about outages, updates, and holiday hours.
Customers can change their language preference in the portal by selecting Profile under their profile avatar, and then choosing to Edit their profile. This means the portal and future notifications will be sent to them in their chosen language.
Organizations are groups of customers that you can add to multiple projects. Customers can be members of multiple organizations, and can:
If you have the Service Desk Team role for a project, you can manage organizations from its Customers list ( ).
There are two new JQL queries that you can use to create queues, SLAs and reports for organizations:
|Organizations = "organization name"|
Returns all issues shared with an organization.
Example: Organizations = "Charlie Cakes Melbourne".
|single user field in organizationMembers("organization name")|
Returns all issues where the user is a member of the organization.
Example: Reporter in organizationMembers("Charlie Cakes Melbourne").
You asked for it, we built it! We've added a new page to your project settings called Customer notifications. Here, you can edit the messages that are sent as your project's notifications. You can:
This has been a very popular request, and we're happy to put more power into the hands of our customers. Now you can send very specific email notifications, that match the voice and tone of your organization.
We released rich text editing as an opt-in labs feature in JIRA Service Desk 7.2, and now we're pleased to announce that rich text editing has graduated to the default editing experience in JIRA Service Desk. This means when you upgrade or install JIRA Service Desk 7.3, the rich text editor will be turned on by default. This gives your users the option to either use Visual mode (what you see is what you get) or Text mode (wiki markdown). We've retained the ability for administrators to disable rich text editing if they wish, this will disable it for the entire instance, and all your users.
To disable the rich text editor, select > System, and select Rich text editor from the sidebar.
We've added API's for the rich text editor, and our developers have written some tutorials on how you can create an add-on to work with the rich text editor, from basic use cases to more advanced use cases. Check out the tutorials to get yourself up to speed.
We've extended the project administrators permission, so that project administrators can now edit their projects workflow under certain conditions:
The project admins will not be able to edit the workflow to the same extent as a JIRA administrator. The restrictions are:
This feature is enabled by default. When you upgrade to JIRA Service Desk 7.3, all your project administrators will have access to this feature immediately. To edit a workflow, a project administrator should select Project settings in their project's sidebar, and select an issue type. This will present the workflow, and Edit will be available.
We've added two features that relate to starting JIRA:
Now when you install or upgrade a JIRA instance, you need to actively select to start JIRA. Previously, once JIRA ran the installation/upgrade, it would start JIRA automatically, before asking you if you'd like to launch JIRA in a browser. Now, there's an additional step where JIRA will ask if you want to start JIRA, and if you choose to start it, it will ask if you want to launch JIRA in a browser, This change was required to allow us to work with Amazon Web Services (AWS) to provide a Quick Start guide using CloudFormation templates to allow you to deploy JIRA Software Data Center in an AWS environment.
We've added a feature that allows you to start a JIRA instance with all user installed and custom add-ons disabled, or with a specified list of these add-ons disabled:
(or for Windows users)
or ( for Windows users)
This feature is designed to help with upgrades and installation issues whereby an add-on failing during JIRA startup stops your JIRA instance from starting. You'll be able to disable the add-ons, start JIRA and manually remove the add-on through the add-on manager. The parameters are designed to be specified at system startup when JIRA is started using the start-jira.sh script (or start-jira.bat for Windows), for example:
./bin/start-jira.sh --disable-all-addons --disable-addons=com.atlassian.test.plugin
If a customer does not use start-jira.sh for starting JIRA but still wishes to use this feature, they can use these features by adding the following JVM parameter to the invocation of the servlet container that's running JIRA:
To disable multiple plugins, use a colon separated list of plugins. Regex/wildcards are not permitted, the full key of the plugin must be provided, for example:
-Datlassian.plugins.startup.options= "--disable-all-addons --disable-addons=com.atlassian.test.plugin:com.atlassian.another.test.plugin"
The parameters do not persist i.e. when you shut JIRA down and start it up again, the parameters are removed and JIRA will attempt to start all your add-ons as per a normal start up.
All of the changes in the JIRA Core 7.3 EAP4 are also in the JIRA Service Desk 3.3 EAP4 unless otherwise stated. Read the JIRA Core 7.3 EAP4 release notes for details.
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