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Enhancing CCNet
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7 discusses extending NAnt and creating new tasks to plug into the NAnt architecture. This is a very useful feature of NAnt and allows extension of the framework without branching the NAnt source code although there is always a chance that the code will undergo a significant change of some kind and break the enhancement. Unfortunately, this is not the case with CCNet. The source code itself is very extensible and is well organized, as can be seen in Figure 6-21.
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CHAPTER 6 CONTINUOUS INTEGRATION
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Figure 6-21. CCNet source code Extending most features in CCNet is usually just a case of implementing the relevant interface. In Figure 6-21 the ILabeller interface and DefaultLabeller concrete implementation of this interface can be seen, but additionally CCNet uses a library called NetReflector that requires us to attribute properties in the class to translate the ccnet.config file for the feature (if indeed the feature is part of the ccnet.config file). The following small code snippet shows this for the DefaultLabeller:
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CHAPTER 6 CONTINUOUS INTEGRATION
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[ReflectorType("defaultlabeller")] public class DefaultLabeller : ILabeller { private string _labelPrefix = ""; public static string INITIAL_LABEL = "1"; [ReflectorProperty("prefix", Required=false)] public string LabelPrefix { get { return _labelPrefix; } set { _labelPrefix = value; } } ..snip... } All of this means that the only way to enhance CCNet is through the modification of the actual source code. This is not a problem if you do not intend to upgrade the version of CCNet you are using, but given the nature of the software and its rapid development cycle, this is probably unlikely. Constantly upgrading the changes against a new codebase is also likely to be onerous.
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In this chapter we have come to the end of the basic configuration for automated delivery of .NET solutions. We have built successively upon a set of initially simple scripts, and maintained that simplicity as we have increased the number of applications using the process. This has been possible through the implementation of a set of standards that are not too intrusive, but are effective to provide the necessary hooks for build automation as we have defined them. Specifically in this chapter we have used CruiseControl.NET to provide a harness to encapsulate the build process we have developed, but also to implement continuous integration for our applications. In subsequent chapters we will focus on the development of more advanced features to the system we have in place to squeeze some more functionality out of NAnt and CCNet while also using some other tools.
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The original CI article can be found at http://martinfowler.com/articles/ continuousIntegration.html. There is a good comparison of various CI tools in Open Source .NET Development: Programming with NAnt, NUnit, NDoc, and More by Brian Nantz (Addison-Wesley, 2004). CruiseControl.NET and its most up-to-date information can be found at http://ccnet.thoughtworks.com. Draco.NET can be found at http://draconet.sourceforge.net. Hippo.NET can be found at http://hipponet.sourceforge.net.
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CHAPTER 6 CONTINUOUS INTEGRATION
Microsoft will be releasing their own build tool, MSBuild, with Visual Studio 2005. It is certainly worth gaining an appreciation of this tool. We will discuss it further in 10. A useful source of information can be found at http://msdn.microsoft.com/longhorn/ toolsamp/default.aspx pull=/library/en-us/dnlong/html/msbuildpart1.asp.
CHAPTER
Extending NAnt
n this chapter we are going to look at extending NAnt with new tasks to assist the processes we have put in place. We will look at some of the source code for NAnt, focusing on the most important parts from an extender s perspective. Then we will construct a new task to use with the scripts we already have.
NAnt Functionality
Although NAnt performs most of the tasks we would like it to, in 4 we discovered that it could not handle the required analysis by FxCop since there was no specific task for the utility. NAnt s <exec> task let us perform the required analysis but in an unfriendly way. By unfriendly I mean that the appearance of the script to perform the analysis was not satisfactory to enable the standardization of the FxCop analysis through the <exec> task. Consider the code again: <exec program="D:\dotNetDelivery\Tools\FxCop\1.30\FxCopCmd.exe" commandline="/f:${core.output}\${project.name.1}.dll /o:${core.reports}\fxcop.xml /r:D:\dotNetDelivery\Tools\FxCop\1.30\Rules\" failonerror="false" /> The basic problem is the construction of the commandline attribute. As more assemblies are added, the line simply becomes longer and more unwieldy. The <exec> task allows the addition of commandline arguments in a different way through an embedded set of argument elements but this still does not provide precisely the flexibility we would like. At this point then, we should crack open the shell to NAnt and take a look at the parts that are interesting to us.
Note Apart from digging into the source code itself, trusty Reflector is very useful for this task.
We will not spend much time looking at the low-level framework for NAnt beautiful though it is. We are looking to perform specific work, namely the creation of new tasks, rather than developing the platform itself.
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