I agree. Adding the closed state can always be done later if it's needed...
On Fri, Jan 16, 2009 at 10:07 AM, Aaron Peeler <aaron_pee...@ncsu.edu>wrote:
> I have been using resolved for the issues I've worked on.
> I think your suggestion makes sense, so I vote yes.
> --On January 16, 2009 9:35:11 AM -0500 Josh Thompson <
> josh_thomp...@ncsu.edu> wrote:
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>> I just noticed I've used "closed" for a few Jira issues and others have
>> used "resolved".
>> Here are the descriptions you see when you select to close or resolve and
>> Close - Closing an issue indicates that there is no more work to be done
>> on it, and that it has been verified as complete.
>> Resolve - Resolving an issue indicates that the developers are satisfied
>> the issue is finished.
>> I found this in a forum
>> - -----------------
>> several people have asked about the difference between resolved and
>> closed in JIRA. the idea behind this is that the programmer can resolve
>> the bug when he thinks it's fixed, and the reporter or QA team will
>> close the bug when it's confirmed.
>> obviously, we don't really have QA teams, and it's probably best not to
>> rely on users to close issues. so, i've created a new scheme that
>> removes the redundant closed step entirely, just leaving resolved. this
>> will be the default scheme for new projects, but if you want yours
>> changes, please say. - -----------------
>> Since we don't really have a QA team (separate from developers anyway),
>> should we just stop at resolved as well?
>> The concept of using both makes sense to me
>> bug filed -> open
>> developer fixes bug -> resolved
>> before release, someone looks at everything that's "resolved", after
>> successful test -> closed
>> Any thoughts?
>> - --
>> - -------------------------------
>> Josh Thompson
>> Systems Programmer
>> Virtual Computing Lab (VCL)
>> North Carolina State University
>> my GPG/PGP key can be found at pgp.mit.edu
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> Aaron Peeler
> OIT Advanced Computing
> College of Engineering-NCSU