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Amending the Deploy Scripts
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As we mentioned earlier, we can adjust the deployment scripts to make use of the virtual directories and web access to the published assets. This is quite straightforward; an example is shown here: <property name="core.publish" value="http://localhost/ccnet/files/${solution.name}"/> The core.publish property is now set to the location of the published assets on the web dashboard site. We can then change the get target to obtain the assets via HTTP: <target name="get" description="Grab the correct assets."> <delete dir="${core.deploy}\" failonerror="false"/> <mkdir dir="${core.deploy}\${sys.version}\"/> <get src="${core.publish}/${solution.name}-Build-${sys.version}.zip" dest="${core.deploy}\${solution.name}-Build-${sys.version}.zip" /> <unzip zipfile="${core.deploy}\${solution.name}-Build-${sys.version}.zip" todir="${core.deploy}\${sys.version}\" /> </target>
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Creating a Startup Script for the Server
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A minor but useful action is to create a startup .bat file for the CCNet server. It should contain something like the following command, and it should be located in the same folder as the ccnet.config file that we have generated. This allows the config file to be maintained somewhere other than where the server executable is located. "D:/dotNetDelivery/Tools/CCNet/0.8/Server/CCnet.exe" -remoting:on -config:ccnet.config
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Note Although the server works with this setting, if it needs to use assets such as the XSL files
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for example, when transforming the build log for the email publisher it will look for the files relative to the ccnet.config file rather than the server application. So there are two options: copy the XSL files to the same relative location as the config file, or run the config file from the default location. I have chosen the former because of the need to maintain the cohesion of the source code for the book.
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We are now in a position to run the server. This can be done by executing the batch file we created earlier. If everything is okay, we will see a screen like the one in Figure 6-9.
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Figure 6-9. The CCNet server console The first time that you run the server it is likely that builds will be attempted for all of the projects since CCNet has no records of the projects. To avoid this, you could change the trigger type to a scheduled type at some later point in time. This allows the server to run without building. You can then selectively force-build the projects individually to ensure that the process works.
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Examining the Dashboard
Regardless of the method chosen to ensure that the scripts work, the server is now running, which means the dashboard is available for use and examination. After a few builds, the dashboard screen will likely look something like the one shown in Figure 6-10.
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Figure 6-10. The functional CCNet dashboard In Figure 6-10 we can see that our three projects have been successfully built a number of times. We can drill into the individual projects by clicking on the name link. The initial screen, at the time of writing, has no details, but the formatted build log can be viewed by clicking on the link for the desired build. Figure 6-11 demonstrates this output.
Figure 6-11. A CCNet build log
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Here the build log shows that the unit tests were successfully run, and lists any modifications (in this case none!) to the source code of the project, along with the reason the build was run: in this case, it was forced. If we move back to the main screen for the dashboard, then we can force a build using the buttons to the right if desired. There is also another way of doing it, as we see in the next section.
Examining the cctray application
cctray is an application that sits in the system tray of a developer s machine, as shown in Figure 6-12.
Figure 6-12. The cctray application cctray takes advantage of the remoting interface of the CCNet server in the same way as the dashboard and so can also be used to monitor the build status of projects and to force a project build. The cctray icon is green when the build is successful and red when it fails. The settings for the application are simple: connect to the required CCNet server instance and select a project for monitoring, as shown in Figure 6-13.
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