• Creating a base build of Snapcraft in Travis CI

    TCI-Snapcraft

    Sometimes you want to see how things work under the hood, and this is why I put together quickly how I used Snapcraft with Travis CI to get a LXD up and running, and download VLC and then get info on that version of VLC all inside Travis CI.

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  • Travis and Spring Boot

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    In this series of tech blog Friday by Montana Mendy, we will learn how to run maven build goals, perform test coverage validation whether this be Coveralls, SonarCloud or Docker. Are you ready? I’m ready. Let’s jump in.

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  • Travis CI, Vue and Netlify in Five Minutes

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    Ease of use is key nowadays in such a fast pace and rapid build environment we live in, so we’re going to make things a bit easier and integrate Travis CI and Netlify into our Vue app.

    Now CI/CD is an automated process, specifically a sequence of events – that without, you’d have to do manually. So to keep it short Travis CI is going to save you a lot of time. Netlify discovers and installs your project dependencies and allows you to write powerful plugins that hook into any stage, so as you can see with Travis CI and Netlify, your project will be in good hands, let’s get started.

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  • Optimize Pull Requests in Travis CI

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    One thing you might want when using Travis or any CI tool is to prevent broken code from getting merged, this makes for quality pull requests and making sure nothing broken gets merged. Let’s take a dive into Pull Requests in Travis.

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  • OpenShift Hot Deploys on Travis CI

    TCI-OpenShift

    We are going to be discussing OpenShift, in particular “Hot deployments.” Hot Deployment is the process of adding new components (such as WAR files, EJB Jar files, enterprise Java beans, servlets, and JSP files, let’s see what I can teach you, and maybe help you with on your future build. Let’s turn up the heat, and read about OpenShift Hot Deploys.

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  • Windows and Windows Server with Travis CI

    TCI-Windows-Python

    In this weeks tech blog, I’ll show you how you can run Windows and Windows Server specifically version 1809 with Travis CI. Let’s get this started up.

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  • DataDog and Travis CI

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    In this weekly edition of my blog posts, I’m going to show you how to effcitevely pull HCL files (Terraform, Vault, Vagrant) and more using Travis CI and DataDog. Take a seat, this is going to be a short blog today, but a goodie.

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  • LogDNA and Travis CI

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    In this short blog we explore LogDNA. LogDNA is a DevOps teams to aggregate all of their system and application logs into a single platform. Automatic parsing, natural language search and real-time alerts, let’s get LogDNA up and running with Travis.

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  • Debug Docker Builds in Travis

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    Happy Holidays builders! Today let’s debug. We’ll be talking about Dockerfiles, and how we can trigger those in our crafty .travis.yml files. Let’s get started!

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  • Using Snyk with Travis

    Snyk + TCI

    Snyk is a developer security platform. Integrating directly into development tools, which means it can integrate with Travis. In this example, I’ll show you how Snyk is going to scan multiple filetypes like a Dockerfile that has Palantir’s Apache Cassandra instance, or a simple Terraform config file, and other components in my Travis configuration, so let’s take a quick look before we deploy our newest idea to the world.

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