Fall 2013 - Volume 5
Health Check-up for Jenkins
Just like human beings, Jenkins benefits from periodic health check-ups. It helps you establish baselines if you develop performance problems later, and sometimes it even lets you discover a problem and nip it in the bud before it becomes a serious one. In this post, I’m going to talk about a couple of very accessible tools that let you do the check-up by yourself… Read Blog
The Latest Jenkins Gatherings
Jenkins User Conference – Palo Alto, California – October 23
The agenda has been released and we have a great line-up! And as a special perk for friends of CloudBees, use the code BEE-JUC at registration to get $26 off (expires October 4).
A big shout-out to our JUC Palo Alto sponsors:
More Jenkins Events:
What’s New in Jenkins?
Kohsuke shares the latest and greatest Jenkins developments…
You can see the full Jenkins Changelog here .
Automating .NET builds –
There is another way. You have an option. Just because you are working in a .NET shop does not mean you are locked into using TFS. In fact in many ways you would be better to break the shackles of TFS. It’s easy to use Jenkins for Continuous Integration and Git for configuration management with .NET.
Writing a Jenkins Plugin
Interested in writing a plugin but never got around doing it? Hear the story from someone who did it for the first time!
We hope to see you at the Jenkins User Conference next month! As always, if you have other suggestions or thoughts on how to make Continuous Information more useful to you, please send the newsletter team a note.
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