Maybe people are interested in some tech:
My colleague Jakub and me built this site with GatsbyJS and Cloudflare Edge Workers. The 99th percentile of response times from the workers is currently 9.7ms, which is impressive.
The code is fully open source on Github .
It is based on submissions by 190 individual contributors so far 
We went for an open model and completely depend on Github sponsors for the funding. We are not trying to rapidly grow here, rather build a steady business.
You can read more about the buisness model in our first blog post .
If your company might be interested in sponsoring, let us know or check the offerings here: https://github.com/sponsors/analysis-tools-dev/ <3
Disclaimer: I work in the field and am probably a bit biased ;)
For example, CodeScene, which supports 12 languages, is the currently most voted tool for PHP, and I've never heard of it. Not saying it's bad or anything, but I highly doubt it's popular in the PHP community, compared to other products.
Iirc imgur had (has?) a system like this in addition to the main up/downvote (but I don't think you need a main up/downvote, since you're creating a list, not a feed).
Instead he argues you should use the "Lower bound of Wilson score confidence interval for a Bernoulli parameter". He provides that equation and example code to calculate it (Ruby, SQL, and/or Excel).
(Found these links shared by another user a couple of weeks ago)
The polarization is a natural result of the lack of definition
smichel17's solution makes the most sense to me.
A CLI to generate an interactive graph of functions and calls from your TypeScript files.
https://github.com/krlvi/jar-graph for visualising interclass dependencies
https://github.com/krlvi/java-rdeps for recursively discovering all transitive call sites of a given Java method
https://github.com/krlvi/cyclist for detecting cyclical dependencies between packages in the same Jar
Sharing just in case it is useful to somebody else
To be honest, since both formats are at least partially developed by Microsoft, they might have some common people behind them, but as a user and producer of static analysis tools, I'd prefer to have a single standard. SARIF is already standardized and gaining traction, so it seems the better choice for now.
Luanalysis - An IDE for statically typed Lua development.
Also one of those expensive ones.
That said, in the future we hope to provide a paid video course about static analysis for e.g. Python and Go if there is market interest.
So we have two measures in place right now:
- We rate limit voting requests
- You can vote just once per tool