generate barcode in crystal report Figure 6-13. cctray settings in Font

Generator Code 39 in Font Figure 6-13. cctray settings

Figure 6-13. cctray settings
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CHAPTER 6 CONTINUOUS INTEGRATION
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Right-clicking on the cctray icon and selecting the Force Build option will force the build of the currently selected project for the CCNet server instance. During the interval of the build, no other force build can be performed, and the icon for the build becomes yellow. At the end of the build cycle, a balloon will appear from cctray notifying you of success or failure, as shown in Figure 6-14.
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Figure 6-14. A cctray notification
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This small feature of the CCNet suite is a friendly way to introduce the development team to the prinTip
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ciples of CI or automated builds.
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Examining the State File
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When CCNet begins looking after a project, it maintains the information in a state file. This will be called something on the order of <project>.state and resembles the following: < xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-16" > <IntegrationResult xmlns:xsd=http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema xmlns:xsi="http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema-instance"> <Status>Success</Status> <LastIntegrationStatus>Success</LastIntegrationStatus> <ProjectName>Etomic.Transformer.Web</ProjectName> <BuildCondition>IfModificationExists</BuildCondition> <Label>1.0.3</Label> <StartTime>2004-12-19T16:55:55.4036619-00:00</StartTime> <EndTime>2004-12-19T16:56:14.4661619-00:00</EndTime> <WorkingDirectory> D:\dotNetDelivery\6\Etomic.Transformer.Web\WorkingDirectory </WorkingDirectory> </IntegrationResult> This file ensures that the server can be restarted without losing any information. Ordinarily there is no need to tamper with this file, but it is useful to know that it can be manipulated to perform testing or to reset or modify a label, for example.
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Testing the multi Source Control
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During the configuration of the CCNet server, we set up both the Windows and web projects to be triggered on the basis of a deployment of the library assembly using the multi source
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CHAPTER 6 CONTINUOUS INTEGRATION
control type. We can test this out, and the amended deploy files that take advantage of the virtual directories we created, by deploying the library assembly and ensuring that a build of the Windows and web applications occurs. We can check the available assets for the library as shown in Figure 6-15.
Figure 6-15. Published assets The latest version of the library assembly is 1.0.15.0 (and we should take note of the poor sort order of the folder!). Figure 6-16 also shows the latest versions of the Windows application 1.0.3.0 and the web application 1.0.2.0. Following the deployment of the library file, we would expect each of these to be updated. The library can be deployed by running the relevant deploy file with the following command line: nant -f:etomic.library.transformer.deploy.xml -D:debug=false -D:sys.version=1.0.15.0 go We know that the deployment has been successful because of the resulting onscreen messages and because the HTTP calls worked correctly.
CHAPTER 6 CONTINUOUS INTEGRATION
Figure 6-16. Current version information As soon as the deployment has proven a success, the next poll of the source control locations by CCNet results in the output shown in Figure 6-17: a build is being attempted by the server for both the Windows and web applications.
Figure 6-17. CCNet server attempting a build Once the builds have been successfully completed (we hope), the dashboard looks like the one shown in Figure 6-18.
CHAPTER 6 CONTINUOUS INTEGRATION
Figre 6-18. Updated version information Both of the build numbers are incremented for the dependent applications, suggesting that all is well with the multi source control configuration. We can prove that this is indeed the case by viewing the build log for one of the applications in the case of Figure 6-19 we are viewing the web application and looking at the Modifications Since Last Build section. In this section we can see that the monitor did indeed pick up the changes in this area, performing a build.
Figure 6-19. The web application build log
CHAPTER 6 CONTINUOUS INTEGRATION
Since we reference the latest version of the library assembly in the web project, the new published assets (version 1.0.3.0) should contain the latest version of the library assembly (version 1.0.15.0). If you take a look inside the zip file for the project, you will find that this is indeed the case, as Figure 6-20 shows.
Figure 6-20. The assembly version proof Examining the multi source control setting has allowed us to see the power of CI firsthand. Instead of relying on the development team to ensure compatibility of new library assemblies, we provide our own assurance by demanding the integration of the new assembly (and new source code and so on) as soon as these assets become available to the system by their committal to the source control repository.
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