Jira tracks issues, which can be bugs, feature requests, or any other tasks you want to track.
Each issue has a variety of associated information including:
- the issue type
- a summary
- a description of the issue
- the project which the issue belongs to
- components within a project which are associated with this issue
- versions of the project which are affected by this issue
- versions of the project which will resolve the issue
- the environment in which it occurs
- a priority for being fixed
- an assigned developer to work on the task
- a reporter - the user who entered the issue into the system
- the current status of the issue
- a full history log of all field changes that have occurred
- a comment trail added by users
- if the issue is resolved - the resolution
Jira can be used to track many different types of issues. The currently defined issue types are listed below. In addition, you can add more in the administration section.
For Regular Issues
- Support Request
- Generic request of support.
- Data Correction
- Avvenimento di interesse su zone o impianti controllati che richiede attenzione e un possibile intervento
- A problem which impairs or prevents the functions of the product.
- Created by Jira Software - do not edit or delete. Issue type for a big user story that needs to be broken down.
- New Feature
- A new feature of the product, which has yet to be developed.
- Created by Jira Software - do not edit or delete. Issue type for a user story.
- A task that needs to be done.
- An improvement or enhancement to an existing feature or task.
For Sub-Task Issues
- The sub-task of the issue
- Technical task
- A technical task.
An issue has a priority level which indicates its importance. The currently defined priorities are listed below. In addition, you can add more priority levels in the administration section.
- Blocks development and/or testing work, production could not run.
- Crashes, loss of data, severe memory leak.
- Major loss of function.
- Minor loss of function, or other problem where easy workaround is present.
- Cosmetic problem like misspelt words or misaligned text.
Helps identify where an issue is in its lifecycle.
Issues move from To Do to In Progress when work starts on them, and later move to Done when all work is complete.
Represents anything for which work has been completed
- In Progress
Represents anything in the process of being worked on
- No Category
A category is yet to be set for this status
- To Do
Represents anything new
Each issue has a status, which indicates the stage of the issue. In the default workflow, issues start as being Open, progressing to In Progress, Resolved and then Closed. Other workflows may have other status transitions.
- The issue is open and ready for the assignee to start work on it.
- In Progress
- This issue is being actively worked on at the moment by the assignee.
- This issue was once resolved, but the resolution was deemed incorrect. From here issues are either marked assigned or resolved.
- A resolution has been taken, and it is awaiting verification by reporter. From here issues are either reopened, or are closed.
- The issue is considered finished, the resolution is correct. Issues which are closed can be reopened.
- The issue was accepted.
- In Review
- To Do
- Selected for Development
An issue can be resolved in many ways, only one of them being "Fixed". The defined resolutions are listed below. You can add more in the administration section.
- A fix for this issue is checked into the tree and tested.
- Won't Fix
- The problem described is an issue which will never be fixed.
- The problem is a duplicate of an existing issue.
- The problem is not completely described.
- Cannot Reproduce
- All attempts at reproducing this issue failed, or not enough information was available to reproduce the issue. Reading the code produces no clues as to why this behavior would occur. If more information appears later, please reopen the issue.
- Won't Do
- This issue won't be actioned.