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CHAPTER 5 PROCESS STANDARDS
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Note When we implemented this practice for real, most developers myself included to some extent
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were skeptical about the improvements and the central management (although these were usually dressed up as a better excuse such as performance issues). But after only a couple of versions of the desktop, the improvements were there for all to see. In fact, over two years we have released only four live versions of the virtual environment, which is a testament to the success of this policy. I still keep a few personal utilities, though, of course!
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Finally, apart from the tools there may be a variety of support assets needed to complete delivery processes. For example, if you provide strong naming for every assembly as a standard, then you may keep a (nonsecret) public-private key pair for use in a shared location. Or perhaps you use several XSLT assets to transform build outputs. These all need to be maintained somewhere. You should also bear in mind that all of the build scripts and similar assets should themselves be maintained under source control. Script files have a tendency to suffer from poor configuration management, particularly those script files that are involved in configuration management!
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Creating the Build Files
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We have seen a significant set of standards in the previous section. They are not difficult standards to implement and maintain, and are generally common sense. But they are not fail-safe. If we need proof of the advantage they offer when considering delivery, then we can provide that proof through the build and deploy scripts for the three solutions comprising the Transformer suite of applications.
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What Has Changed
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We left 4 with a relatively satisfactory build script for the Transformer solution as it was then. We now have three solutions to contend with, and so there is a build file, deploy file, and a build number file for each solution found in the source code for this chapter. Let us consider a number of changes in turn rather than an exhaustive look through each file.
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General Organization
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Now that we are working with multiple solutions, the organization of the build area is unsatisfactory since it handles only one solution. The natural progression is to subdivide the build area by solution and then by the conventions we used in 4 (such as the build and output folders). Changes to the core.* properties reflect the addition of the solution name to the folder paths.
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Use of Naming Conventions
The addition of the following code (this is the version in the Etomic.Library.Transformer. Build.xml file) has proven beneficial to certain aspects of the script:
CHAPTER 5 PROCESS STANDARDS
<property name="company.name" value="Etomic"/> <property name="solution.name" value="${company.name}.Library.Transformer"/> <property name="project.name.1" value="${solution.name}.Engine" /> We use the properties as follows: company.name. This property is used to assemble the other properties and is also used in the versioning task and the NDoc task for providing copyright information. solution.name. This is an extremely useful property used to construct the build area, select the correct VSS path, specify the correct build number file, provide assembly versioning information by way of the product name, supply information for NDoc, provide the name of the distribution package, and finally, of course, provide the name of the solution file for the build task. All of this is possible through the sensible application of naming standards. project.name.1. This is a more specific property and provides information for the FxCop and NDoc tasks. Until we have some method of supplying filtering information adequately for these tasks, we need to have these specific properties, but we should make a note at this point that it would be nice to remove reliance on these project.name.x properties. If a solution consisted of multiple assemblies as would probably be the norm then we would expect to see a set of project.name.x properties. Additionally, we have used the unit-testing naming convention of Tests to pick up the unit-test assembly in the unit-testing target (in Etomic.Library.Transformer.Tests.dll). The same standard information can be seen in the other build scripts as well.
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