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Append
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Note Along with these values, all parameters for the ConsoleLogger can be provided as well.
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Part II
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The parameters listed in Table 5-3 are available for both MSBuild 2.0 and MSBuild 3.5. When using MSBuild 3.5 you specify the parameter using the / p switch. You can set the verbosity to diagnostic by msbuild Overview01.proj /fl /flp:v=diag. The same for 2.0 syntax is msbuild Overview01.proj /l:FileLogger,Microsoft.Build .Engine;v=diag. Building on the previous example, the command to attach a le logger that logs in diagnostic mode to a le named overview.log would be msbuild Overview01.proj /fl /flp:Verbosity=diag;logfile=overview.log in 3.5 syntax. In 2.0 syntax that would be msbuild Overview01.proj /l:FileLogger,Microsoft.Build.Engine; Verbosity=diag;logfile=overview.log. You should note that when you are using MSBuild you are free to attach any number of loggers as you desire; you can even attach more than one instance of the same logger. For example, a common scenario is to attach a le logger reading only errors and warnings, minimal verbosity, and another at a higher verbosity. This is a good idea because the log on minimal verbosity can be used to quickly determine where build errors occur, and the other(s) can be used to determine how to resolve them. The syntax to use for that would be msbuild Overview01.proj
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/l:FileLogger,Microsoft.Build.Engine;Verbosity=m;logfile=overview.minimal .log /l:FileLogger,Microsoft.Build.Engine;Verbosity=d;logfile=overview .detailed.log. If you were using 3.5 you could use the shorter syntax for only one of the
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two loggers; the other would have to use the longer /l syntax. Now that we have discussed the pre-existing loggers, let s move on to discuss creating custom loggers.
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ILogger Interface
Before we can discuss how to create new loggers, we must rst take a look at what loggers are. A logger is any object that implements the ILogger (Microsoft.Build.Framework.ILogger) interface. This is a simple interface; it contains only two properties and two methods. The class diagram for this interface is shown in Figure 5-3. The Verbosity property determines the level of detail that should be included in the log. If the verbosity is set by using the /verbosity (/v) switch on msbuild.exe, then this value is passed to each attached logger, but it can be overridden by parameters passed to individual loggers as well. The values for this are (in the order of least detail to most): Minimal, Quiet, Normal, Detailed, and Diagnostic. It is up to the writer of the logger to interpret what these values mean and how they change what events are being logged. The Parameters property is a string property that contains all the parameters that are sent to the logger. It is also the responsibility of the logger to parse the string for individual values. Typically the string that is passed is parsed by loggers as key-value pairs separated by
5
Custom Loggers
FIGURE 5-3 ILogger interface
a semicolon. Loggers do not currently have the strongly-typed properties interface that tasks do. Instead, they are passed by the properties string directly, and have to parse it themselves. We will now discuss creating custom loggers.
Creating Custom Loggers
There are three ways to create a new custom logger: 1. Implement the ILogger interface 2. Extend the abstract Microsoft.Build.Utilities.Logger class 3. Extend an existing logger In Figure 5-3, we showed the ILogger interface, which all loggers must implement. The abstract Logger class has been provided to serve as a base class for new loggers. This class implements all the requirements of the ILogger interface except overriding the Initialize method, which is left to subclasses. The third option is most likely the simplest; all you have to do is extend an existing logger and override a speci c behavior. We will see how to utilize all three methods in this chapter. We will rst take a look at implementing the ILogger interface. We previously discussed the Parameters and Verbosity properties so will now look at the Initialize method. The signature for this method is void Initialize(Microsoft.Build.Framework.IEventSource eventSource). This method is called by the MSBuild engine before the build process begins. The passed-in object, EventSource, can be used to register build events that the logger is
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