- View a project’s dependencies
- Downloading the dependency list
Introduced in GitLab Ultimate 12.0.
Use the dependency list to review your project’s dependencies and key details about those dependencies, including their known vulnerabilities. It is a collection of dependencies in your project, including existing and new findings. To see the dependency list, go to your project and select Security & Compliance > Dependency List. This information is sometimes referred to as a Software Bill of Materials or SBoM / BOM.
The dependency list only shows the results of the last successful pipeline to run on the default branch. This is why we recommend not changing the default behavior of allowing the secure jobs to fail.
To view your project’s dependencies, ensure you meet the following requirements:
- The Dependency Scanning CI job must be configured for your project.
- Your project uses at least one of the languages and package managers supported by Gemnasium.
GitLab displays dependencies with the following information:
|Component||The dependency’s name and version.|
|Packager||The packager used to install the dependency.|
|Location||A link to the packager-specific lock file in your project that declared the dependency. It also shows the dependency path to a top-level dependency, if any, and if supported.|
|License||Links to dependency’s software licenses.|
Displayed dependencies are initially sorted by the severity of their known vulnerabilities, if any. They can also be sorted by name or by the packager that installed them.
If a dependency has known vulnerabilities, view them by clicking the arrow next to the dependency’s name or the badge that indicates how many known vulnerabilities exist. For each vulnerability, its severity and description appears below it. To view more details of a vulnerability, select the vulnerability’s description. The vulnerability’s details page is opened.
The dependency list shows the path between a dependency and a top-level dependency it’s connected to, if any. There are many possible paths connecting a transient dependency to top-level dependencies, but the user interface shows only one of the shortest paths.
Dependency paths are supported for the following package managers:
Introduced in GitLab Ultimate 12.3.
You can download your project’s full list of dependencies and their details in
JSON format by selecting the download button.