Each command in the Dockerfile is processed as a separate step. Every step from the build process gets executed in a dedicated container. It starts from Step 1 (the first command in the Dockerfile). That step is run in a container and if it is successful, a commit to a temporary image (let's call it image A) takes place. Then, Step 2 is executed in a ...
This can be done through the Jrog CLI. The CLI has a recursive option that looks like it will do what you hope.
jfrog rt upload --recursive artifactory-mirror/* artifact-repo/dir-struct/
The CLI also has some performance improvements for uploads that doing it through curl or a browser don't seem to get. Also, scriptable!
To include full directory structure ...
Frankly, if you go this route, you do not even need Ansible as a CI/CD driver. Ansible does not bring any infrastructure anyways, it just uses an existing ssh connection, so you can just use said ssh connection directly with your own scripts.
If the ultimate goal is to avoid any of the established solutions (Jenkins, Gitlab CI, whatever), then nothing ...
This is totally possible. Of course you can achieve it without jenkins or similar tools being required. We're always free to reinvent the wheel. The question becomes is it worth the effort? When it helps you avoid jenkins I'd be inclined to put the effort in. (I'd also suggest looking at Concourse before doing jenkins again, but that's not what this ...
Saved bandwith and faster downloads: Artifactory stores the artifacts that are downloaded from maven central. So if another developer needs the same dependencies they don't need to be downloaded again from maven central but instead they can be delivered from the local artifactory instance.
This makes downloading faster because company networks are usualy ...
The Docker client is a CLI interface to the dockerd REST API. Very little happens in the client itself. Docker performs build steps on the dockerd engine and changing this would be a non-trivial task. Each RUN step creates a temporary container to execute the command and gather the resulting container filesystem as a new layer. The build cache is maintained ...
You might use docker builder pattern. Briefly you need to create Dockerfile.build which adds pom.xml and run mvn dependency:resolve:
ADD ./pom.xml /src/pom.xml
RUN mvn dependency:resolve
Rebuild that image every time prior build. Docker will use cached image if ./pom.xml has not changed.
Docker 17.05 introduced 'multi-stage ...
Docker images are after all VM templates, i.e. they have to be more or less self-contained: you get the image, you run the environment with all the dependencies.
To approach the challenge operationally, Docker supports reuse of environments through the FROM statement i.e. you could maintain a base image and on top a much smaller image with the app itself.
I got the answer on StackOverflow :
You can pass the xml file name as parameter to the maven test command. First need to change the pom file as follows.
I have a similar setup.
For feature/* and develop, I use something like 18.08-SNAPSHOT in my pom.
When we're ready to start release hardening, I'll cut a release branch (release/18.08) and change the version in the pom/s to 18.08.
I'll also bump the version on develop to 18.09-SNAPSHOT, for example.
From there, bugfix and finalise the release, merge to ...
Welcome, Vivek 👋🏻
This is not how it works 😀
Your local cache (~/.m2) is not transferred to Artifactory if anything the direction is the other way around (in some point of time you'll see files from Artifactory appear in your local cache).
When you run a Maven build, the configuration you provided in Maven (check the Set Me Up button in Artifactory UI) ...
In order Artifactory to cache your dependencies, you need to retrieve them from Artifactory. Once you use your virtual repository, which contains the Maven Central remote, Artifactory will download the dependencies from Maven Central and will cache them for the future use.
So, here's what you need to do in order to populate Artifactory with your ...
Considering you say you want to build an image (and not push it to Docker hub or wherever):
docker-maven-plugin project recommends using dockerfile-maven for new projects, as the former
[...] ultimately led to a lot of unnecessary confusion with our users that stemmed from introducing extra abstractions and a need for configuration on top of what Docker ...
So I have choosed implementing my own RunListener. I added a compile,test dependency on it to all my other modules and hooked it up in maven surefire plugin configuration. See also https://stackoverflow.com/questions/61206966/surefire-only-reports-first-test-suite-from-module-to-runlistener
That's because you forgot to link the <configuration> for the plugin with the <server> definition in settings.xml., and the tomcat7 plugin is trying to deploy as un-authenticated because it has not credentials to try.
Add <server>maven-tomcat-war-deployment-server</server> in the configuration section of the plugin:
You can use a custom build container image for your pipeline with Maven and all of your other dependencies. You will need to:
Create a Dockerfile that installs Maven and all other dependencies that you have
Build the image and upload it to a custom Azure Container Registry
Modify your YAML pipeline file to reference the new build image
Within the project
go to CI / CD -> Pipelines
press Run Pipeline
under Create for choose the branch or tag you want to run the pipeline for
press Create Pipeline
Now to trigger a manual Job you can use the jobs of the recently created pipeline.
Quickly going through this it looks like you have added wrong credentials to Jenkins. Can you please check the added credentials first.
aused by: org.codehaus.cargo.container.tomcat.internal.TomcatManagerException: The username and password you provided are not correct (error 401)
Following command line if you plan to run the same application in both a headless and a traditional environment: more details
You can add environment variable in Jenkins configurations
Manage Jenkins -> Configure System -> Global Properties -> Environment Variables section As:
Name : DISPLAY
Installing Jenkins ...
we now want to release faster
And from your comment:
Basically, since the artifacts depend on each other, we need to release them in the correct sequence. And since there's a lot of them, it takes some time.
I think you're having an X/Y problem. Yes, versioning plays a role, but it seems like you would benefit from solving the source of your problem ...
Adding on @sysadmin1138's answer, to push the content of a folder to another folder while keeping the directory structure starting from the source folder, you can use:
(cd source-folder && jfrog rt upload --detailed-summary --flat=false --recursive ./ artifact-repo/target-folder/
The --detailed-summary will tell you the details of all the files ...
I figured out how to get this job to run which took a number of very specific steps:
1) The Maven3-Artifactory plugin will simply not do what I need it do here. I still need this in my job though to actually execute my custom maven plugin from the project POM. I configured the Build Environment for this plugin to NOT upload any build artifacts to ...
I'm not an expert on this, but maintaining separate pom files seems like a recipe for things to get out of sync.
It would make more sense to define specific dependencies within the same pom.xml and execute them depending on specific goals or targets. I.e. -Pdev.
You could also then define a list of shared dependencies used by all targets (i.e. chrome ...
I would recommend to use the maven-release-plugin wich will take care of the sync and keep the version and tag equal. As you can read here
The developerConnection contains the URL of the Source Control Management system pointing to the folder containing this pom.xml This URL is prefixed with scm:[scm-provider] so the plugin can pick the right ...