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CHAPTER 3 IMPORTANT NANT TASKS
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As you might expect, the <csc> task has many options and arguments for control. We will be focusing on the use of the <solution> task throughout the book, so you will need to explore these for yourself. If you are accustomed to the command-line compiler, then this should not be a problem. You will probably find yourself working with a number of supporting tasks such as <license> and <tlbimp> to better support the command-line compiler options.
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Utility Tasks
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The utility tasks are a little less specific than build tasks, but they still perform some important functions. The difference is that these tasks can usually have several purposes depending on the context they are applied to in the build file.
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These tasks are also really handy for day-to-day automation of activities. Tip
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<echo> [NAnt]
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We have already covered the <echo> task in detail. Do not forget about this task when creating scripts; often the output to the console or log is the best source of information when things go wrong (or even right). Apart from simply displaying a message, an <echo> task can have a log level set in the same way as regular log messages. These can be Debug, Verbose, Info, Warning, or Error, with the default being Info.
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<style> [NAnt]
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This task has a straightforward purpose: it takes an XML and an XSLT file and uses both to produce the relevant output. Some tasks that output XML have an option for performing this action as part of the task, but it is useful to know that this step can be managed independently. The following example shows a typical use: < xml version="1.0" > <project> <style style="FxCopReport.xsl" in="FxCop.xml" out="FxCop.html"/> </project>
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<zip> [NAnt] and <unzip> [NAnt]
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The utility that these tasks provide is quite obvious. As you can imagine, zipping and unzipping of assets is a useful action when we are handling build and deploy processes. These tasks can be managed simply. The <zip> task also accepts a fileset as a more complex activity.
CHAPTER 3 IMPORTANT NANT TASKS
Let us look at a couple of ways you could use these tasks. One is to place assets in a suitable location: < xml version="1.0" > <project> <unzip zipfile="MyAssets.zip" todir="D:\Deploy\"/> </project> Our second example shows the creation of a zip file with a simple fileset: < xml version="1.0" > <project> <zip zipfile="MyAssets.zip"> <fileset basedir="D:\MyAssets\"> <include name="**" /> </fileset> </zip> </project>
<xmlpeek> [NAnt] and <xmlpoke> [NAnt]
These tasks accept an XPath query and can retrieve or update the value at the node found by the query. We can use <xmlpeek> to set initial properties from an XML file rather than from the command line. We can use <xmlpoke> to configure a deployed system, as the following example demonstrates. Given a .config file of this structure: < xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8" > <configuration> <appSettings> <add key="MyKey" value="MyValue" /> </appSettings> </configuration> the following will update the value of MyKey: < xml version="1.0" > <project> <xmlpoke file="app.config" xpath="/configuration/appSettings/add[@key='MyKey']/@value" value="SomeValue" /> </project>
CHAPTER 3 IMPORTANT NANT TASKS
The script output looks like this: ---------- NAnt ---------NAnt 0.85 Copyright (C) 2001-2004 Gerry Shaw http://nant.sourceforge.net Buildfile: file:///XmlPoke.build [xmlpoke] Found '1' nodes matching XPath expression '/configuration/appSettings/add[@key='MyKey']/@value'. BUILD SUCCEEDED Total time: 0.1 seconds. Output completed (0 sec consumed) - Normal Termination The app.config file now looks like this: < xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8" > <configuration> <appSettings> <add key="MyKey" value="SomeValue" /> </appSettings> </configuration> To retrieve the new value to a property called xml.property, we can use the following: < xml version="1.0" > <project> <xmlpeek file="app.config" xpath="/configuration/appSettings/add[@key='MyKey']/@value" property="xml.property" /> </project> For one or two properties, this can be a very useful technique, but when we have several properties, maintaining the XPath queries may become onerous. We will explore this and other techniques for this kind of work when we consider deployment issues in more depth.
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