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CHAPTER 3 IMPORTANT NANT TASKS
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{ project.Log(Level.Info, "Hello World!"); } ]]></code> </script> </target> <call target="HelloWorld"/> </project> This time we have wrapped the <script> task in a target element. We have also created a public static void method accepting a project type as part of (or in this case as the entirety) of the script. We need this ScriptMain method as the main entry point in order for a <script> task to be used in this way. Having the project type available means that you have access to all the aspects of the current build file. To invoke the <script> task, we simply call the wrapping target. The output from the execution of this target is as follows: ---------- NAnt ---------NAnt 0.85 Copyright (C) 2001-2004 Gerry Shaw http://nant.sourceforge.net Buildfile: file:///ScriptTarget.build
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HelloWorld: [script] Scanning assembly "zp3qshtq" for extensions. Hello World! BUILD SUCCEEDED Total time: 0.2 seconds. Output completed (1 sec consumed) - Normal Termination The output is similar, as you might expect, but syntactic and semantic differences exist in the two scenarios that can be used appropriately. Although the examples here are trivial, very complex tasks can be performed in this way. The main challenge of script tasks involves the debugging of C# in the build file, which is not easy. I recommend that once a script moves beyond anything other than a utility that you compile it into an actual assembly to remove risk and complexity from the build file itself and to enhance the clarity of its purpose.
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If you would like to see some serious use of functions and script tasks, turn to Appendix B for some Tip
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NAntsweeping fun.
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CHAPTER 3 IMPORTANT NANT TASKS
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Summary
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It has taken a little time to examine the features and specifics of NAnt, but you should now be feeling confident with the tool. At this point, you should be capable of producing effective scripts. More important, we hope we have whetted your appetite to tackle the issues our process presents even if you are not quite sure of the exact implementation details. As far as implementation details, this chapter has explored specific tasks and the basis for simple solutions. We will now move forward and apply our process to an actual system using NAnt. This approach is aligned with the Design to Deliver initiative that we introduced in 2; we will identify a suitable simple candidate and implement the process with only this candidate in mind initially.
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CHAPTER
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A Simple Case Study
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t last we can get our teeth into a real-world delivery scenario. We have taken some time to get to this point and now we can reap the benefits. In this chapter, we will look at a sample application and construct the build and deploy files specifically for this application. We will not focus on core standards at this point, though we will highlight areas that may be worth consideration. (The next chapter investigates these standards in detail.) To work through the scenario, we will first examine the application that we will apply our scripts to. Then we will develop use cases to build and deploy to ensure that our scripts cover the processes in the way we want. After we have organized some environment issues, we will finally run through the detailed process of creating the required scripts. At the end of this chapter we will have an application that has been fully automated in terms of simple delivery, precisely as required by the Design to Deliver initiative from 1.
Examining the Application
The application that we will automate is quite simple and does not contain complicated features, such as a database, that require detailed discussion. It is entirely .NET-based. Let us imagine for a moment that this is the latest offering from the Etomic workshop. It is possibly too much to imagine that the application will be a true money-spinner(!) for the hardworking development outfit, but regardless, the same effort should be made to ensure efficient delivery of the application.
Note All of the solution-based code for the book is stored in the Visual SourceSafe (VSS) database that
comes with the source code for this book. This is because we will integrate with VSS as part of the delivery processes. You can find a copy of the same source code, unbound from the VSS database, in the Projects folder of the source code for this book.
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