Showing posts with label CI. Show all posts
Showing posts with label CI. Show all posts
Thursday, December 22, 2016

ASP.NET Core Application continuous integration with visual studio.com and git

Previously I have written couple posts for continuous integration series and this post is also part of it. Recently Microsoft has released ASP.NET Core 1.0. So in this post, we are going to see how we can do the continuous integration for ASP.NET Core application. I am going to use visualstudio.com as our source control repository and git as our version controlling system. So Let’s get started.

The first thing we need to is to create a Project into VisualStudio.com like following.

VisualStudioProject

Once you click on create the project it will create a project with GIT as version controlling system.

naviagte-to-project

Now our project is ready. Once you click on navigate to project it will load project dashboard like below.

project-dashboard

Now go-to “Build & Release” section of the project. It will load the page like below.

build-release-visual-studio-com

Now to enable continuous integration for this project we need to create a new build definition for that click on Plus green icon on left side. It will load a wizard to create a build definition. The first screen presented with default templates like below.

build-definition-wizard-template-selection

We are going to select ASP.NET Core build which there in preview mode and click next will load source control step like below.

build-defintion-git-settings-step

Her we are using visualstudio.com so we are not going to change anything but we are going select continuous integration check like below to enable continuous integration like below.

build-defintion-git-settings-continuous-integration

Click on create will create build definition like below.

build-definition-wizard-completion

Click on save button to save build definition. It will open up a dialog like below.

core-build-definition

Click on ok will save build definition.  Now we are done with the configuration of continuous integration and now its time to add code to check whether this configuration is working or not. To add code click on the code menu on visualstudio.com it will load the following screen.

git-code-page-visualstudio

Now to configure the repository in visual studio we need to click on the clone in visual studio. It will open Visual Studio IDE.

team-explorer-visual-studio

Clicking on clone will clone repository in local and then we need to create an asp.net core application for that repository.

create-net-core-application

Clicking on open will create an asp.net core web application. Once you are done with creating the application, we need to push our code to master branch so that we can see whether our continuous integration is working or not. To push the changes, Goto team explorer it will load screen like below.

team-explor-visual-studio-after-create

Click on changes will show the changes that are made for git repository like below. Put commit message and click on commit all.

changes-team-explorer-visual-studio

It will commit changes local like below.

commit-local-team-explorer-visual-studio

Now click on sync. It will load Synchronization screen like below.

sync-screen-team-explorer

Now click on push button to the push committed changes to the remote git repository.

pushed-changes-visual-studio

It will push changes to the master branch. Now to check continuous integration go to build definition section of visualstudio.com. A build should be queued up for the changes we have made like below.

build-queued-up

After some time if your commit changes are fine it will complete the build.

completed-build-visual-studio

So you can see that our continuous integration is working fine. It’s pretty easy to setup. Hope you like it. Stay tuned for more.
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Wednesday, January 7, 2015

Continuous Integration Series–DotNetJalps

I have written couple of point related to Continuous Integration and this post will server as a list of posts related to continuous integration.

Why continuous integration is your friend?
Continuous integration with visualstudio.com and TFS
Continuous Integration with visualstudio.com,Unit Test(Test Driven Development) and TFS

Hope you like it. Stay tuned for lots more about Continuous Integration and Continuous Deployment related post.
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Saturday, December 27, 2014

Continuous Integration with visualstudio.com,Unit Test(Test Driven Development) and TFS


Before some time I have written a blog post about Continuous integration with visualstudio.com and TFS and It goes quite a good number visits and lots of people are asking for unit test integration with continuous integration too. Today one of colleague also asked for the same. I thought it will be good idea to write a Blog post about it.

In this blog post we are going to create a new MVC application with a Test Project so that we can run tests and configure unit test with continuous integration. So Let’s first create a new application in visual studio.com.

New-Project-unit-test-continious-integration

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Sunday, December 14, 2014

Continuous integration with visualstudio.com and TFS


As a developer, we all are using some kind of source control provider to maintain versions of our source code.  But another aspects of source control to is to make sure that code committed in source code repositories are  perfect and it will not break the build of particular software. That’s why Continuous integration is very much popular this days.

What is Continuous Integration:


As per wikipedia
Continuous integration (CI) is the practice, in software engineering, of merging all developer working copies with a shared mainline several times a day. It was first named and proposed by Grady Booch in his method, who did not advocate integrating several times a day.
In simple words, when developers checks in or commit code to source code repository a build of software will automatically triggers to check whether current check-in/commit of code breaks code or not.

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