Posted tagged ‘groovy’

Another Admin job Hudson: ensure that there are not too many old builds …

14. August 2010

Especially if you have a large number of jobs and they are running more often, you’ll come to a point, where your disk is full of old builds.

Hudson provides a configuration parameter for that: „discard old builds“. This will delete old builds according to the specified number of days or number of builds.

For Apache I wrote a script which ensures, that all jobs have „discard“ setting and that existing values are not higher than a defined maximum value.


/** Default-Setting for the "number of old builds" */
numberOfOldBuilds  = 10

/** Maximum of "number of days" */
maxDaysOfOldBuilds = 14

/** Should we override existing values? */
overrideExistingValues = true

/** Closures for setting default 'max number' */
setMaxNum = { job ->
   job.logRotator = new hudson.tasks.LogRotator(-1, numberOfOldBuilds)
}

/** Closures for setting default 'max number' */
setMaxDays = { job ->
 job.logRotator = new hudson.tasks.LogRotator(maxDaysOfOldBuilds, -1)
}

// ----- Do the work. -----

// Access to the Hudson Singleton
hudsonInstance = hudson.model.Hudson.instance

// Retrieve all active Jobs
allItems = hudsonInstance.items
activeJobs = allItems.findAll{job -> job.isBuildable()}

// Table header
col1 = "Old".center(10)
col2 = "New".center(10)
col3 = "Job".center(50)
col4 = "Action".center(14)
header = "$col1 | $col2 | $col3 | $col4"
line = header.replaceAll("[^|]", "-").replaceAll("\\|", "+")
title = "Set 'Discard old builds'".center(line.size())

println title
println line
println header
println line

// Do work and create the result table
activeJobs.each { job ->

 // Does the job have a discard setting?
 discardActive = job.logRotator != null

 // Enforce the settings
 action   = ""
 newValue = ""
 oldValue = ""
 if (!discardActive) {
 // No discard settings, so set the default
 setMaxNum.call(job)
 action   = "established"
 newValue = "$numberOfOldBuilds jobs"
 } else {
 // What are the current settings?
 oldDays = job.logRotator.daysToKeep
 oldNums    = job.logRotator.numToKeep

 if (oldNums > 0) {
 // We have a set value for 'numbers'
 if (oldNums > numberOfOldBuilds && overrideExistingValues) {
 // value is too large so set a new one
 setMaxNum.call(job)
 action   = "updated"
 newValue = "$numberOfOldBuilds jobs"
 oldValue = "$oldNums jobs"
 } else {
 // Correct value or we arent allowed to override.
 oldValue = "$oldNums jobs"
 }
 } else {
 // we have a value for 'days'
 if (oldDays > maxDaysOfOldBuilds && overrideExistingValues) {
 // value is too large so set a new one
 setMaxDays.call(job)
 action   = "updated"
 newValue = "$maxDaysOfOldBuilds days"
 oldValue = "$oldDays days"
 } else {
 // Correct value or we aren't allowed to override.
 oldValue = "$oldDays days"
 }
 }
 }

 // String preparation for table output
 oldValue = oldValue.padLeft(10)
 newValue = newValue.padLeft(10)
 jobname  = job.name.padRight(50)

 // Table output
 println "$oldValue | $newValue | $jobname | $action"
}
println line

// Meaningful output on the Groovy console
// (the console will output the result of the last statement)
printout = "Number of Jobs: $activeJobs.size"

In the first section I define the „constants“ (line 001-008). After that I define two closures which update a given Hudson job (line 010-018).
The basic structure is the one I used in earlier scripts
The work here is in lines 053-088. But that’s pretty easy: check the given values and eventually set new values using the pre defined closures.
New is the last line: I dont use a >x = „“< instruction for suppressing the output. I use a more meaningful message: the number of jobs.

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Hudson: Overview of the suggestd timeout settings

13. Juli 2010

In my last post I explained why and how to check the timeout settings for Hudson jobs.

On our mailinglist for Hudson users at Apache there was a suggestion to get an overview of (computed) suggested timeout settings.

So here is the follow up to my earlier code …

hudsonInstance = hudson.model.Hudson.instance</pre>
allItems = hudsonInstance.items
activeJobs = allItems.findAll{job -> job.isBuildable()}
wrappableJobs = activeJobs.findAll{job -> job instanceof hudson.model.BuildableItemWithBuildWrappers}

jobsWithoutTimeout = wrappableJobs.findAll { job ->
 job.getBuildWrappersList().findAll{it instanceof hudson.plugins.build_timeout.BuildTimeoutWrapper }[0] == null
}

println "Suggested timeout values for jobs without any ($jobsWithoutTimeout.size in total):"
jobsWithoutTimeout.each { job ->
 defaultTimeout = Math.round(job.estimatedDuration * 2 / 1000 / 60)
 if (defaultTimeout < 10) defaultTimeout = 10
 String s = defaultTimeout
 s = s.padLeft(4)
 println "$s | $job.name"
}

x = ""

The new stuff is only the creation in the last few lines. Nothing special – apart from the conversion from Long to String for getting padLeft() work 😉

The result is a „table“ like this:

Suggestion of Timeout values per Job

Hudson: start a list of jobs using Groovy console

28. Juli 2009

Recently I wrote how to get a list of failed jobs in Hudson.

Rob Whitlock asked how to restart that list.

Here is the code:


joblist = hudson.model.Hudson.instance.items.findAll{job -> job.isBuildable()}  

startServer = "admin computer"
startNote   = "bulk start"
cause = new hudson.model.Cause.RemoteCause(startServer, startNote)
joblist.each{run -> run.scheduleBuild(cause)}

In the first line I just get a list of jobs from somewhere.

The interesting part is line 6: here I start the build or more precise – reschedule it. Hudson starts it somewhere in the future.

There is a scheduleBuild() method without argument, but it is deprecated. That’s why I create a ‚cause‘ first. So the build knows why it is run. Usually you have a „started by user XYZ“ or „started by upstream project“ here.