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Undoubtedly, these problems will be fixed in Visual Studio 2005 since Microsoft is launching its own build tool, MSBuild, but it is worth bearing in mind that <solution> may not be a panacea for compilation. Another case in which you would not want to use the <solution> task is when you are not using VS .NET and therefore the solution structures do not exist. Once again, there are a variety of possibilities for the application of this task, but the following are two common examples. The first shows a standard library, console, or Windows solution build: < xml version="1.0" > <project> <solution solutionfile="MyLibrary.sln" configuration="debug" outputdir="D:\MyLibrary" /> </project> The task will recognize dependencies and build orders from the solution file and will output the compiled assembly or assemblies in the specified debug configuration to the specified output directory. Because of the way that Visual Studio handles web projects, using the <solution> task becomes more involved since we need to map the URL of the web project or projects to the physical location. This is shown in the following example: < xml version="1.0" > <project> <solution solutionfile="MySite.sln" configuration="debug" outputdir="D:\MySite"> <webmap> <map url="http://localhost/MySite.csproj" path="D:\MySourceCode\MySite\UI.csproj" /> </webmap> </solution> </project> Regardless of the slight additional complexity, this task saves a significant amount of effort when you are creating a build file. In fact, the actual building of a general system is usually trivial it is all the supporting activities that seem to take the time! My advice is to try the <solution> task to see if you can use the available power it has and then move to the <csc> <vbc>, or similar task for other languages as required. One other issue with using the <solution> task is that some of the required build configuration is moved out of NAnt and into the hands of the solution developer. We will see this in action in s 4 and 5 as we put a build process into practice. We will discuss this issue a little more then, but it is worth raising now.
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I do not want to be too critical of this task I use it constantly but it is worth understanding the implications. You may find, as I have, that in fact it does the job very nicely for your systems.
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<csc> [NAnt]
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Having just discussed the <solution> task, we should also look at the <csc> task. Also bear in mind that there are equivalent tasks for Visual Basic .NET (<vbc>), C++ (<cl>), JScript .NET (<jsc>), and J# (<vjc>). The <csc> task gives you control over the command-line compiler for the .NET language of your choice, removing the VS .NET introduced extras such as the solution and project constructs, and thus gives us a more controlled build. This, of course, is the compiler option of choice for anyone using open source tools for .NET development but should probably be your choice if you are using VS .NET in any case. The following <csc> code is from the NAnt documentation: <csc target="exe" output="HelloWorld.exe" debug="true" doc="HelloWorld.xml"> <nowarn> <!-- do not report warnings for missing XML comments --> <warning number="0519" /> </nowarn> <sources> <include name="**/*.cs" /> </sources> <resources dynamicprefix="true" prefix="HelloWorld"> <include name="**/*.resx" /> </resources> <references> <include name="System.dll" /> <include name="System.Data.dll" /> </references> </csc> As you can see, there is a considerable amount of XML even for what is presumably a trivial application. However, as we learned earlier when discussing <solution>, we now have full control over the compiler. Additionally, as we discussed, certain solution-specific settings are now controlled within NAnt instead of relying on the VS .NET settings (and therefore the individual developer) to maintain or implement build standards. Examples, which appear in bold in the code, include the documentation output and the warning suppression, and even the name of the output assemblies. Using the <solution> task precludes the use and control of these switches. The downside, as you might expect, is that maintaining the <csc> tasks as part of the build process can become onerous for large projects. The rub here is that with Visual Studio .NET 2005, MSBuild will likely seek to remove this shortcoming from its own build process, and so if it wants to continue competing with Microsoft for the build process space, NAnt should do the same. Otherwise, the risk is that NAnt will be confined to open source development because MSBuild is simpler. This is a one-dimensional argument in this specific context but will become more significant over time.
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