Daily dose of open source
Continuous Integration is one of the most reliable processes in the software industry. Continuous Integration tools help keep track of the messy software devlopment process with great ease. This process is no longer restricted to huge enterprises and establishments, thanks to the different open source Continuous Integration tools available. Here is a summary of the pros and cons of the various opensource Continuous Integration tools that will be a prospective choice for several non profit organi
Hudson is a continuous integration tool written in Java, which runs in a servlet container, such as Apache Tomcat or the GlassFish application server. It supports SCM tools including CVS, Subversion, Git and Clearcase and can execute Apache Ant and Apache Maven based projects, as well as arbitrary shell scripts and Windows batch commands.
Apache Continuum is an enterprise-ready continuous integration server with features such as automated builds, release management, role-based security, and integration with popular build tools and source control management systems. Whether you have a centralized build team or want to put control of releases in the hands of developers, Continuum can help you improve quality and maintain a consistent build environment.
Draco.NET is a Windows service application designed to facilitate continuous integration. Draco.NET monitors your source code repository, automatically rebuilds your project when changes are detected and then emails you the build result along with a list of changes since the last build.