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CHAPTER 4 A SIMPLE CASE STUDY
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There are two other aspects to versioning apart from the assemblies themselves. The first is the labeling of the published assets. We will handle this in the Publish step. The second is the labeling of the VSS database. At this point, we do not perform any other action with VSS, but in future scripts we may want to manipulate assets in VSS later in the process. Therefore, we do not want to update the VSS label until later. We can split the version target into two sections: version1 and version2. version1 contains all of the work up until this point, such as obtaining a number and rewriting CommonAssemblyInfo.cs. version2 will contain directions for updating the VSS database. <target name="version2"> <ifnot test="${debug}"> <vsslabel user="builder" password="builder" dbpath="D:\dotNetDelivery\VSS\srcsafe.ini" path="$/Solutions/Transformer/" comment="Automated Label" label="NAnt - ${sys.version}" /> </ifnot> </target> The label we want to apply is NAnt - 1.0.x.0, which corresponds to the version marked on the assemblies and aids the versioning process. I have also included a test for the debug property so that the version 0.0.0.0 is not labeled throughout the VSS database when we are debugging the script, which would also be confusing. All of this scripting means that the assembly will be versioned as required when the code is compiled in the next step. It has taken longer to explain the necessary steps than it takes to actually implement the solution. The full script for the version1 target follows: <target name="version1" description="Apply versioning to the source code files."> <property name="sys.version" value="0.0.0.0"/> <ifnot test="${debug}"> <version buildtype="increment" revisiontype="increment" path="Transformer.Build.Number" /> </ifnot> <attrib file="D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Source\CommonAssemblyInfo.cs" readonly="false" /> <asminfo output="D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Source\CommonAssemblyInfo.cs"
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CHAPTER 4 A SIMPLE CASE STUDY
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language="CSharp"> <imports> <import name="System" /> <import name="System.Reflection"/> </imports> <attributes> <attribute type="AssemblyVersionAttribute" value="${sys.version}" /> <attribute type="AssemblyProductAttribute" value="Transformer" /> <attribute type="AssemblyCopyrightAttribute" value="Copyright (c) 2005, Etomic Ltd."/> </attributes> </asminfo> <attrib file="D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Source\CommonAssemblyInfo.cs" readonly="true" /> </target> Because we have added a new target, we must change the go target to account for the new dependency. It should now look like this: <target name="go" description="The main target for full build process execution." depends="clean, get, version1, version2, build, test, document, publish, notify" />
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Build
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As I mentioned earlier, it is the scaffolding of the process that takes the time (the versioning effort is a testament to this!) while the actual compilation activities are quite simple. This target makes use of the <solution> task to compile the solution file and output the assemblies into the output folder. Since the solution is entirely .NET-based and not complex, there is no need for any pre- or post-compilation activities here. The target looks like this: <target name="build" description="Compile the application."> <solution solutionfile="D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Source\Transformer.sln" configuration="Debug" outputdir="D:\dotNetDelivery\BuildArea\Output\" /> </target> Here I have hard-coded the configuration attribute and I will not address this attribute any further, but of course you may wish to have a conditional (or otherwise) process based on a variety of configuration options.
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CHAPTER 4 A SIMPLE CASE STUDY
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Note While this target may seem a little disappointing in terms of its complexity, there are many options
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for compiling assemblies using <csc> and other tasks if you prefer a more exotic compilation process. I am thankful for the simplicity!
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Test
Now that we have some compiled assets, we can begin finalizing the build process through a series of reporting and management targets. The first of these is the test target, which allows analysis of our choosing to be performed on the compiled assemblies. We will specifically look at NUnit and FxCop, as discussed earlier, but there are many possible options. The importance of this step in the process is that even if the code has compiled successfully in the previous step, failures here can be set to fail the overall process, which provides excellent standard regression testing before the publishing of junk code.
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