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given number of characters.</Description> </Rule> </RuleGroup> </Rules>
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The Rule tag defines a new rule: it specifies the Rule Name and CheckId. The rules are gathered into groups, which correspond with the StyleCop settings tree in Visual Studio. The XML definition file should be an embedded resource. Your StyleCop rule is ready. Let s try to integrate it, together with the custom FxCop rule, into your CI process.
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I ncorporating custom rules into the CI process
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If you re using the FxCop GUI for code analysis, as we described earlier in this chapter, you re one step away from incorporating your custom FxCop rule into the CI process. Copy the CiDotNet.FxCop.dll file into the tools/FxCop/Rules directory, open the FxCop project file in the FxCop GUI, and then switch to the Rules tab and make sure your new rule is selected (see figure 8.15).
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Analyzing the code
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Figure 8.15 Adding a custom FxCop rule to the project in the FxCop GUI
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Save the project. You can test it in the FxCop GUI; but, more important, from now on, if you point to the FxCop project in your MSBuild file as shown in the following code snippet, the rule will be checked:
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<Exec Command="tools\FxCop\FxCopCmd.exe /project:CiDotNet.FxCop /out:FxCopReport.xml"/>
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When it comes to StyleCop, the trick is to get the rule description into the StyleCop settings file Settings.StyleCop. The easiest way is, as you may have suspected, through the StyleCop GUI. Copy the assembly with the new rule into the StyleCop installation directory (which is something like C:\Program Files\Microsoft StyleCop 4.x.x.x). Go to Visual Studio, open the StyleCop Project Settings window (see figure 8.16), and make sure your new rule is selected. If you re using the configuration we ve proposed in this chapter, you only have to make sure the MSBuild task is using the correct Settings.StyleCop file, and you re good to go. The new StyleCop rule will be checked.
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Extending code analysis
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If you feel that your code isn t getting enough attention from FxCop and StyleCop, you can always extend your analysis repertoire. One of the best static code-analysis tools is NDepend. TeamCity also provides another kind of code analyzer that can detect code duplications. Let s look at these two tools.
Static analysis w ith NDepend
NDepend (www.ndepend.com) is a powerful static code-analysis tool that comes with a free noncommercial version. The professional commercial license costs about $410 and is more customizable than the free version. If you re interested in the large number of different code metrics that are built in to NDepend, it should be a tool for you. You can write your own metrics using the built-in Code Query Language (CQL). It s time to run NDepend and integrate it with the CI process.
Extending code analysis
StyleCop Visual Studio project settings with the new custom rule
NDepend completely integrates itself with any non-Express edition of Visual Studio from version from 2005 to 2010. After downloading the tool and installing the add-in in Visual Studio (you can do so from VisualNDepend.exe), you can attach the NDepend project to your current solution by using the new NDepend menu item (see figure 8.17). After you attach the NDepend project, the new plug-in will perform the default analysis and show it to you. You ll get immediate access to all the CQL rules and analysis diagrams. You can configure the project by choosing Edit > Project Properties. Figure 8.18 shows the analysis results and NDepend project properties. Leave all the options set to their defaults, and let s get right into the CI integration. You ll use MSBuild to automate the NDepend analysis. You have two options for integration: you can use the provided NDependTask or run the console version of NDepend using the Exec task. For now, go the command-line way. The NDepend analysis target in MSBuild may look like this:
<Target Name="NDependAnalyze"> <Exec Command="tools\NDepend\NDepend.Console.exe $(MSBuildProjectDirectory)\CiDotNet.NDepend.xml"/> </Target>
Analyzing the code
Figure 8.17 Attaching the NDepend project to a solution. Afterward, all the analysis and configuration possibilities of NDepend are available in Visual Studio.
Figure 8.18 NDepend completely integrates with Visual Studio and comes with a handy Visual NDepend tool in which you can configure the project you ll use on the CI server.
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