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CHAPTER 5 PROCESS STANDARDS
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We should reflect on what we have seen so far regarding the delivery processes. The following are the key points: Level of difficulty. It is not especially difficult to create a build and deploy script for an application, particularly a pure .NET application. However, the gains in creating build scripts are in the standardization and efficiency of the overall process for a team of developers, in the same way that a standard architecture helps a developer learn about a system. Standards and organization. Given that all delivery scenarios will not be the same, we need to make the best use of those aspects that are the same, so that it is obvious where the differences lie and the changes that need to be made to deliver a solution. Implementing the standards listed in this chapter is no small task in a preexisting environment, with significant active solutions, but at the same time none of the standards is complicated. Refactoring. Once a few scripts were completed, refactoring opportunities were immediately obvious and we applied some changes to make obvious gains. However, it also pays to be wary of creating too much commonality between scripts; over the course of the whole implementation program, we may be proved wrong in certain areas. There is also an equal but opposite method of refactoring: that of code generation. Rather than create efficiencies through commonality, we may be able to provide generated build and deploy scripts for an application. Awkward areas. There are a few holes in the process that are not easily plugged through simple standard scripts. These are areas such as FxCop (a non-NAnt requirement), knowledge of documentation and unit testing requirements, and so on. Overall, we should be pleased with our efforts so far. The implementation of the Design to Deliver initiative is on track, and it seems to be proven that it can be done for a variety of application types. Although we have not studied areas of complexity yet, we have worked out core standards for issue to the development teams. Further success at this point will require more thought and more complex interactions.
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We have looked at a fairly common scenario and provided a useful delivery process for some differing application types: Windows, web, and a class library. We will continue to develop the processes further for those in the next chapter. Before we move on, though, we can take a look at another application that contains a little more complexity and see how the scripts we have developed perform with this application.
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The application we will look at this time is called VSSManager. This is a utility application that allows control of a set of VSS databases from a central control application. This is especially useful for the team at Etomic because it means they can administer their VSS databases through the Web, provide automatic lock-down of databases at release time, and similar activities. The current functionality of VSSManager is described in the use case shown in Figure 5-9.
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Figure 5-9. VSSManager functionality
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The important things to consider about the application for us with our delivery hats on involve the implementation details for this system: Automating VSS (a COM application) means that there must be some use of a COM object. Using the Web to access a database application such as VSS will not work due to permission issues and the requirement to have an interactive process. Therefore, a Windows service has been developed that uses remoting to allow client access to the VSS databases. Apart from the Windows service, there is a console version of the server, which is handy when developing and testing the service. Both perform in the same way. A separate assembly contains the interfaces for the remote objects that can be referenced by the server application, and will also be required for any client application. The configuration of the application is handled through the app.config file, which takes lists of databases and users for use by the service. Some custom configuration section handlers have been coded for this task. Finally, logging is handled using the flexible log4net open source library. This is also configured in the app.config file.
Caution This little application demonstrates some remoting principles programming to interface, for example some use of configuration section handlers, and a little COM interop work, but I would be wary about using it in a production environment. There are some problems with its use, not least of which is the lack of encryption of passwords. On the other hand, it was quite a fun application to develop!
Figure 5-10 shows the packages and dependencies forming the VSSManager application. Given this information, we need to ensure the following in the delivery of this system: COM interop. We need to ensure that the build correctly exposes the VSS API library to .NET to allow the build to work. We also need to consider how we deploy given the dependency on the VSS API library. Remoting. We need to ensue that we deploy the remoting interface to the shared assemblies area as well as deploying the main application so that other developers can work with the remoting interfaces to develop the client. Windows service. We must install and configure the Windows service when we deploy the application.
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