The firm said that companies using the tool could avoid the trouble and embarrassment of launching software before it is adequately tested.
"TeamInspector provides visibility into the quality of a software organisation's output through metrics that tell the real story: whether the code is solid, has been adequately tested, was built to standard, and is maintainable," said David Wilby, vice president of product strategy at Borland.
"TeamInspector brings a more systematic, fact-based approach to verifying that a software release is ready to deploy."
The release is the latest element in Borland's Management Solutions software delivery management platform, and can automatically gather and aggregate information on performance, before presenting the results in a way which the firm claims is easy to use and understand.
TeamInspector can also check for compliance and usability issues, ensuring that users are given the best experience possible, according to the company.
"A failure in a business-critical application due to the quality of the software can easily cost a company more than just money. It destroys trust between provider and user," said Bola Rotibi, an analyst with Macehiter Ward-Dutton.
"Employing a release readiness strategy and tooling to remove defects in the development phase and earlier is an effective and efficient strategy for minimising the impact to cost and quality."
TeamInspector is available immediately.
J1043+2408 was observed for more than 10 years, and its radio light curve exhibited a periodic signal repeating in about 563 days
Success of Unity's test flight means Virgin Galactic is now close to taking its first paying tourist into space
V3 puts the pro-level football GPS tracker through its paces, and asks if it's more than a gimmick
Finding refutes many earlier studies that suggest that galaxies don't have much dark matter at the time of their birth