Developers: improve the quality of your Windows Phone apps with Bugsensitive

BugSense ( is a handy service for developers building apps on Android, iOS, Windows Phone or using other technologies. Helping content creators develop higher quality apps through bug and crash reporting, analytics and more enables consumers to enjoy apps and games with better experiences.

A new BugSense client has been released for Windows Phone and is a must download for any developer. Say hello to Bugsensitive.

The app itself has been available for some time, but we're looking at a more stable release and the developer has only just become comfortable with spreading the word before Christmas arrives. There is a requirement before you get started with Bugsensitive - you'll need a BugSense API. Once you've registered with the service and have the API token, you're good to go.

Bugsensitive itself acts just as you'd imagine. You fire up the app on your Windows Phone, enter your API token to sign in and all your projects will be displayed for access. From there you'll be able to see bug reports, insights and details to give you an idea as to where you've gone wrong and how you can work to reduce the number of issues in the app.

Live Tiles are supported, displaying how many errors have been caught since you last ran the app. With yet another way to monitor published work, we're sure developers will dig the features and connectivity to BugSense.

If you enjoy the app, but would like to see some features and improvements implemented in a future release, be sure to give the developer behind Bugsensitive a heads up. You can get in touch with the team over on their website ( or Twitter profile. We'll keep an eye on this app to monitor its progress.

You can download Bugsensitive from the Windows Phone Store for free (Windows Phone 8 only). via: @BugSense

Rich Edmonds
Senior Editor, PC Build

Rich Edmonds was formerly a Senior Editor of PC hardware at Windows Central, covering everything related to PC components and NAS. He's been involved in technology for more than a decade and knows a thing or two about the magic inside a PC chassis. You can follow him on Twitter at @RichEdmonds.