Travis CI originally created two separated platforms to differentiate between private repos / paid (travis-ci.com) and public repos / free (travis-ci.org).
However, as of May 2018, new users and projects (both private and public) should only use travis-ci.com (see this blog post). Note that travis-ci.org will be closed down completely on December 31st, 2020 (...
As of May 2018, travis-ci.org is scheduled to shut down and should no longer be used. Please refer to beatngu13's answer for updated information.
Aside from pricing model, the two sites are identical.
travis-ci.org is a free service for public open source projects.
travis-ci.com is a paid service for private commercial projects.
From the FAQ page for ...
In general, there are five main differences between different CI software solutions.
Cost: Is the software open source and free or proprietary? Does your DevOps team already have a budget for software or are you expected to compare free options?
Maintenance: Is the software something you need to host on your own and maintain, or is it being offered as a ...
The easiest method is to have Eclipse generate an Ant build script for you.
Right click on your project in the Package Explorer and select Export in the context menu. Choose the export type General -> Ant Buildfiles and click Next.
On the next screen, make sure your project is selected. You can keep leave the options on their default settings. Click Finish ...
You need to write some unit tests and set the script variable in your .travis.yml to actually run a file.
By default, Travis CI runs the command phpunit without any arguments. When this happens, phpunit doesn't know what you're asking it to do, and shows a help message, then exits with error code 2 (i.e. non-zero, which indicates an error occurred).
The SCM system you use can be essential in making your CI choice.
Using a private/intranet solution, for example, pretty much excludes CircleCI and TravisCI as these only support cloud-based GitHub and/or Bitbucket.
Jenkins has plugins supporting many SCM systems out there, see Which SCM tools does Jenkins support?. But using a less popular or a wrapped/...
Instead of using Travis' deployment features, build the deployment logic in to your normal "test" script(s). For a PaaS this might be as simple as pushing to another git remote if all tests pass, but the sky is the limit.
Azure has a robust CI/CD pipeline which is much easier to use than CodeDeploy on AWS. It is called Build/Release pipelines under Azure DevOps. It allows you to configure multiple environments with build and release (deployment) stages for each. It also allows for easy configuration and interoperability with Azure Webapps/VMs and other resources available on ...
Travis CI supports deployment on branch release by using the following syntax:
The problem is that GitHub does not support it.
As per GitHub Releases Uploading page at Travis CI:
Please note that deploying GitHub Releases works only for tags, not for branches.
For GitHub the only workaround is to push tags (e.g. git ...
One could use conditional builds https://docs.travis-ci.com/user/conditional-builds-stages-jobs/
If code is merged into master one could decide to deploy code to production, but I personally prefer a human intervention by a Product Owner.
if: branch = master
- name: deploy
# require the branch name to be master
Try LFTP that has commands to mirror or parallel copy. LFTP can run over many protocols.
The likely problem you have is that you are transfering a lot of data from a build service to a single vm over the Internet. Enterprises use the same tools and protocols but they pay for more bandwidth else ensure that their builds and deploy happens within the same ...
The fact that all the code is in a single repository doesn't mean that all the code is changing every time a commit is pushed. I would first make the "pathways" in the code explicit. E.g. perhaps you have a few subdirectories:
Assuming that App1 is ...
Use environment variables on your host that are read by your docker-compose.yml file. There are a couple ways to accomplish this. One way is to create a .env file on the host that contains your variables. Docker Compose will read these variables and apply them to your configuration.
Alternatively, or in conjunction with a .env file, you can set ...
Where are the travis-ci servers located? Does travis-ci leverage AWS EC2?
According to this documentation, the servers are located in the USA and AWS EC2 is used as well.
Your code, depending on which platform or language runtime you're
using, is run on virtualized servers running in:
Amazon EC2 datacenters in Ashburn, VA, USA,
There is one profound difference which is a bit hard to find:
Unfortunately the free OSS public repos at travis-ci.com are restricted to 1000 free build minutes after which one will have to beg for extra build minutes for the 'trial plan'.
Travis CI announced this new pricing model at 2020-11-02. Effectively this ends generous open source offering.
Read Jeff ...
You can find the IP addresses of the Travis build machines here. If you add the IP addresses of the Travis infrastructure you use to your whitelisted IPs in Cloud SQL it should work. Keep in mind these IP addresses can change in the future though.
The updated deploy script in the question supports the following workflow (and requires this server setup):
Create a feature branch and push commits to it
Each push deploys the code to the staging server
Review the code with merge request (feature branch --> master)
After merging to master, create a new merge request (master --> production)
Due to Github ...
Your idea will work. The organization I work for maintains some open source examples how to do deploy to AWS using a pipeline. In comparison we use GitLab for the purpose. Instead of Travis we use GitLab Runner. You configure it using the file .gitlab-ci.yml which runs the tests and deploy the AWS Lambda to dev, test and production environment every time a ...
OK - found the solution myself. It's a kind of tricky one. Even though my project is written in F#, I still have to set
in my .travis.yml file. That's a bit counter-intuitive, but I must admit that it's written in the doc, so can't really blame anyone.
When git is installed it usually doesn't add the diff executable to the path because it would conflict with other versions of diff native to Windows, for example, the Compare-Object alias in PowerShell.
You can usually get around this by adding C:\Program Files\Git\usr\ to the path which contains all of the UNIX ports of functionality such diff, grep, awk, ...
If you are using the recommended setting for R packages of upgrading warnings to errors, i.e. with this line in .travis.yml:
then the place to look is the previous heading in the Travis log, called Checking package.
Example of problem with missing font
In my case, the Travis log under the heading Checking package showed that the
This issue is due to the CTAN mirrors having yet to update. The issue appears in the Travis R community forum:
might be related to the recent switch to TexLive-2019 as the LaTeX package manager seems to fail finding inconsolata in the repository.
It looks to me like the mirror chosen was has not updated to 2019, so I think this will resolve ...
One typical solution is to add a deployment task to your Travis CI pipeline. This task may, for example, run a command on your Ubuntu VPS to pull and run the :latest image. You could use any number of techniques to accomplish this: a CM tool like Ansible or Chef, a Bash script or simply SSH.
Travis CI documentation has some information on deployment ...
One of the headaches of .yml files is the indentation. So the parse error I was getting in the Request tab was saying no newline added. I was not clear whether that meant it needed a new line or was missing a new line, but by running: wc -l .travis.yml I was able to detect that it was not outputting the correct number of lines.
I tried about five different ...
Not sure this helps you directly, but one option is to build the application within your CI build and push the (versioned) binaries/packages into an artifact repositorie like Sonatype Nexus or JFrog Artifactory.
Your build would then, in a later step pull these binaries from the target machine/from within the droplet.
There are many packaging formats, ...
If you're married to Docker Hub, you could use a webhook to notify Travis of the need to start it's job.
However, I solve this problem using Quay.io - it has the robot account (you refer to "service account") you need. It also has a richer set of notifications.
You could maintain your current workflow using webhooks to
create the repository on Quay or ...
This functionality is built straight into travis. Have a look at here.
Secondly you should not need to specify a branch as part of your make script as travis will triggered on a specific branch and therefore that revision would already be checked out.
You should try CI / CD like:
Codeship ( free tier, and totally free for open source projects )
Openshift, as @JamesKnott mention, but this one is a full PaaS, so it is meant to host your app too.
Hope it helps
You essentially have three threats here:
Someone could modify .travis-ci and use that to exfiltrate the unencrypted key material.
You could accidentally check-in or publish the decrypted key material as part of your release process.
Someone could attempt to attack the encrypted key-material directly; this is very unlikely given modern practice and current ...