Blog post added by Mike Rink
Atlassian is dedicated to making Confluence the world's premier collaborative documentation system. Their commitment to empowering team work is commendable, and has resulted in Confluence's adoption by thousands of companies and organizations. But, it has also led to a common question - when you give team members the power to produce and share documentation freely, how do you ensure the content is shared with the right people, and that it's accurate? For many clients, they find their answer by extending Confluence with add-ons, specifically Comala Workflows and Comala Publishing.
We enhance the Atlassian platform with amazing add-ons that help you manage workflows, contribute content, visualize ideas and collaborate better.
Manage, review and approve your Confluence pages
Visualize and manage your JIRA issues through customizable boards
See your Confluence pages in a whole new way
Publish, synchronize and organize content, from drafts to public pages
Share Pages and Attachments outside Confluence
Rank your bugs, features or any issue to define priorities and ease agile planning
Comalatech was formed to create powerful and unique collaboration solutions to enhance the Confluence user experience.
Our philosophy is simple: Build great software that makes life easier. For over a decade, Roberto Dominguez and his team have been doing just that, improving and expanding on the user experience and functionality of the Atlassian framework since 2007.
We’ve been a leading Atlassian add-on provider for the last 8 years, and have crafted Confluence based products that have improved the way thousands of businesses create, approve, and publish their content.
From Vancouver, to Brisbane, to Barcelona, Roberto and our growing team of innovators will ensure the ideas keep coming, making life just a little bit easier for collaborators everywhere.
The name ‘Comalatech’ was inspired by the Roberto’s favourite book, Pedro Páramo by Juan Rulfo. It tells the story of a young man who visits the town of Comala, a literal ghost town populated by the spectres of long-dead residents. Being a fan of depressing books (see his bio above), Roberto fell in love with Rulfo’s words, and decided to name his company after the book’s mysterious setting. It’s a little different, sure, but it’s a lot of fun, and guaranteed original. After all, how many other Atlassian add-on providers would put skulls on their swag?