About this video

In agile development practices, developers need to integrate their work frequently to fix bugs or to create a new feature or functionality. Jenkins is used specifically for continuous integration, helping to enforce the principles of agile development. This video course will focus on the latest stable release of Jenkins 2, with features such as Pipeline as Code, new setup experiences, and an improved UI. You will be able to build simple or advanced pipelines easily and rapidly, hence improving your team's productivity.

This video course delves into the installation of the required software dependencies and libraries and demonstrates the workflow you'll need to follow to perform continuous integration for a sample application. From there, you will learn how to integrate code repositories and build tools in order to build code pipelines to implement both continuous integration and continuous delivery. Finally, you will also learn to automate deployment to a cloud platform such as AWS.

The code bundle for this video course is available at https://github.com/PacktPublishing/Hands-On-Continuous-Integration-and-Automation-with-Jenkins

Style and Approach

The video course begins by introducing key concepts and swiftly moves on to the practical part, where you will use Jenkins and practice with hands-on exercises.

Publication date:
May 2018
4 hours 19 minutes

About the Author

  • Sandro Cirulli

    Sandro Cirulli is a certified Jenkins engineer, co-maintainer of XSpec, an open source unit testing framework for XML technologies, and co-organizer of DevOps Oxford Meetup.

    Sandro currently works as Lead Language Technologist in the Dictionaries department of Oxford University Press (OUP) where he's in charge of system administration, cloud, and DevOps.

    Sandro holds an MS degree in Computer Science from Oxford Brookes University and blogs at sandrocirulli.net.

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Latest Reviews

(1 reviews total)
I highly recommend this, the presentation style is engaging and the examples relevant. THe only downsides are that the materials could use some fixes/updates. Docker usage isn't explored enough, particularly given the popularity of container-based solutions. Jenkins in Docker isn't empahsized enough as well as docker-in-docker build pipelines which are greatly used.
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