Introducing Tutorials in the Jenkins User Documentation. Regular This is a guest post by Liam Newman, Technical Evangelist at CloudBees. I’ve only been. CloudBees’ Jenkins X Offers Cloud Native Continuous Integration During the recent DevOps World | Jenkins World , CloudBees CEO Sacha . Kubernetes Tutorial: How to Create Cloud Snapshots of MongoDB.
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Mist, das klappt leider noch nicht! Im Moment testen wir neue Funktionen und du hast uns mit deinem Klick geholfen. Few days ago I started to play around with porting one simple web application to the Cloud, to see how quickly it can be done. Provider of choice was CloudBees. CloudBees is one among many platform-as-a-service products available on the market, best known by its focus on Java Developers. List goes on, but this is pretty much enough for building and deploying one simple Java web application.
Sample application is called Fly to Cloud and it has one page which allows to enter few names and list them out.
At the end of this tutorial we will have application shared in Git repository, running on Tomcat 7, with Continuous Deployment set up in Jenkins, and all this in the Cloud. No credit card information are needed. After registration, it will take you to CloudBees web console. From here you can create new applications, clludbees, repositories and configure new builds.
Go to GitBash and run the command to read ssh public key:. Go to Repos tab on the CloudBees web console. Click the Add Repository button to launch the repository creation wizard. Type the name of your repository and hit Create button. In our example, name of the Git repo is flytocloud. After creating git repo, URL to Git repository will be displayed, like this:.
Open Git Bash on your computer and run these commands assuming that a project folder is flytocloud:. Go to Builds tab on the CloudBees web console. Create new Jenkins job.
After hitting OK button, new job is created and you are taken to job configuration clpudbees. In the Source Code Management section select Git and enter ssh: This will trigger new build each time change is pushed to a Git tutoriap, which is enabling Continuous Integration.
When new build is done, new artifact will be ready in the Maven repository. In case of this application, this is a war package of the application. Maven repositories could also be checked on Repos clpudbees of CloudBees web console. Tutotial and push this change to master branch. After git push is executed, you should see build process is running on Builds tab at CloudBees web console.
At this point, we have Git repository where you can share your code and Jenkins job configured to perform build each time change is pushed. Now, since this application is using MongoDB as its storage, we need to enable MongoDB to run in the cloud for us, and to configure connection settings in the application. MongoDB is provided as CloudBees partner service, and needs to be subscribed to it separately.
Go to Tutirial item, which is second item from the left in the top menu. List of various services will appear.
It will offer to select type of subscription, and for the purpose cooudbees this tutorial, select Free one and hit Subscribe button. It will take you to the MongoHQ console from where you can create new database. Click on Add Resource button in the top left corner. Add a MongoDB database dialog will appear. To keep it simple we will enter flytocloud in Name field. Click Continue to create database. After database creation is done, click on View MongoHQ Dashboard to see and manage your database instance.
Next step is to create database user, which will be used by the application. Remember the password you entered, since plain password will not be displayed anymore in tutoriap Mongo dashboard, once it is saved. Now when all database connection settings are in place, enter them in application. Last step is to set up Tomcat container where application will run, and Continuous Deployment to that container.
Getting Started with CloudBees Core
Go to Apps tab on CloudBees web console. Click Add Application button and select Tomcat 7 from drop down menu. For the Application name enter flytocloud. It may take up to a few minutes to build and deploy. What might be confusing here is term of the Application.
Application is not anyhow connected to the actual application code, but it is just a configured environment where app will run, like tomcat or jboss.
Now go to the Builds tab and go to the Jenkins job configuration page. Enter flytocloud as Application ID.
CloudBees’ Jenkins X Offers Cloud Native Continuous Integration
This will connect application instance you created and Jenkins job, and allow Jenkins to deploy every new stable build to Tomcat. Now when Continuous Deployment is set up, push some minor code change to trigger build process. When change is pushed to remote git repository, it will trigger building war and deploy to Tomcat. Having your infrastructure in the cloud is a great way to speed up development process and focus on development tasks, instead of configuring all necessary servers and services on your own.
I hope this tutorial helped you to quickly set up your project in the cloud and check out what are the benefits of it. Testing Spring Batch applications. Your email address will not be published. Application in the Cloud. Cancel reply Your email address will not be published.