Since my last Pybots-related blog post, a lot has happened. We added 2 buildslaves, a Sparc Solaris 10 host running the Django unit test suite (courtesy of Matthew Flanagan) and a G5 OSX host running the SQLAlchemy test suite (courtesy of Skip Montanaro). So now we have 10 buildslaves altogether. I also added more test suites to my Ubuntu Breezy buildslave. In addition to the Cheesecake test suite, I'm now running the unit test suites for the py library, nose, twill and Testoob.
Email notifications finally started to work too, after I finally figured out I was passing the wrong builder names to the MailNotification class. And we also have RSS feeds available. If you want to be notified of failures from all builders, subscribe to:
To be notified of failures from the trunk builders, subscribe to:
To be notified of failures from the 2.5 branch builders, subscribe to:
Matthew Flanagan also added functionality that allows you to subscribe to a feed for a particular builder. For example, to subscribe to the feed for the "x86 Ubuntu Breezy trunk" builder, use this URL:
If you are interested in contributing a buildslave to the Pybots project, please send a message to the Pybots mailing list, or to me (grig at gheorghiu dot net), or leave a comment here.
One task that comes up again and again is adding, removing or updating source CIDR blocks in various security groups in an EC2 infrastructur...
Here's a good interview question for a tester: how do you define performance/load/stress testing? Many times people use these terms inte...
Gatling is a modern load testing tool written in Scala. As part of the Jenkins setup I am in charge of , I wanted to run load tests using Ga...
I know the title of this post doesn't make much sense, I wrote it that way so that people who run into issues similar to mine will have ...