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Refactoring the Build Files
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Apart from the differences between the files, the similarities are important too. We can be pleased with the standardization process if we can remove as much of the commonality as possible to reduce duplication and make the edits and changes required for a new solution as obvious as possible. Interestingly, the majority of the other targets are identical. Dragging out these common areas into a master build file means that we can call into the specific tasks for each solution but reduce code duplication. We can follow some fairly simple steps to complete our first pass at this work. The first thing we will do is create a new build file called Build.Core.xml. This file will act as the starting point for all of our building activities: < xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8" > <project name="Build.Core" default="help"> <description>Build file to perform core common functionality.</description> We will then maintain all of the properties used in the regular build files, but amend the solution.name line slightly: <property name="company.name" value="Etomic"/> <property name="solution.name" value="${company.name}.${solution.stub}"/> The solution.stub property is not defined in the Build.Core.xml file but is instead expected to be passed at runtime. We will make a tweak to the help target to reflect this: <echo message="This file should be run with a value for 'solution.stub'."/> <echo message="Example: -D:solution.stub=Transformer.Web"/> Now, if we investigate the targets in the build file, we can see that up to and including the target, the targets are identical in all three build files. Thus we can remove this code and place it into the Build.Core.xml file. We then need to add a go target to the core file, which will take care of the targets we have extracted from the build files. <target name="go" description="The main target for full build process execution." depends="clean, get, version1, version2, specific" />
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CHAPTER 5 PROCESS STANDARDS
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The go target now handles only the targets we have decided are common across all three solutions. Additionally, I have added a new target called specific. This target will be used to complete the process by calling the specific build file for the specified solution. The specific target looks like this: <target name="specific"> <nant buildfile="${solution.name}.Build.xml" target="go" inheritall="true" /> </target> This code makes use of NAnt s ability to call other build files. This task tells NAnt to call the target go in the specified file. Also, it tells NAnt to pass through all of the current properties to the called build file; in this way the called build file inherits all of the properties. The next step is to make some changes to the specific build files themselves. These changes are in three areas: the required targets, the properties, and the help target. First of all, we will no longer be calling the specific files independently; they must be called through the core file to be successful. Therefore, the help target should reflect this: <target name="help"> <echo message="This file should not be executed. Use Build.Core.xml"/> </target> Next is the elimination of the targets that have now been moved to the core file. This means that targets clean, get, version1, and version2 can all be deleted. The go target must reflect this change too: <target name="go" description="The main target for full build process execution." depends="build, test, document, publish, notify" /> Finally, almost all of the properties are set in the core file, so they can all be removed from the specific files. The only exception is the project.name.1 property (and any others in a more complex scenario). So the Etomic.Transformer.Library has only one property: <property name="project.name.1" value="${solution.name}.Engine" /> We have performed some very simple refactoring to remove duplication. In fact, the number of lines of code in the new files is 413 while the old files contained 578. Significantly, the specific files now have only about 100 lines of code instead of about 200. Over numerous systems this in itself is a major reduction in duplication and maintenance effort.
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Note Do not lose sight of the fact that the refactoring of common functionality is only due to the enforcement of standards across the solutions. As soon as the standards are not followed, it becomes harder to use the same patterns and parameter settings to achieve common results.
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