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open-source CI server
Do Continuous Integration Yourself — a simple, open source CI server.
Nothing special found.
DCIY lets you do continuous integration testing locally through a web interface.
If you can run your tests for a project locally in the terminal, then you should
be able to run CI with a web interface and keep track of build output locally too.
DCIY does exactly this. There is no system for multiple users, or for managing SSH keypairs,
or anything else—all DCIY does is provide a web interface for checking out Git repositories
and running CI on them, all as the same user (you) that is firing up the DCIY server.
I started this project because I wanted to run CI on some other private
side-projects I’m working on, and couldn’t find anything else lightweight
enough that suited my needs. It is not intended to be a a fully-fledged,
production-ready CI environment, so if you want something more that’s also free,
you should check out some of the following projects:
DCIY runs all commands on your behalf, so it’s probably not a good idea to
use DCIY in situations where you’re concerned about security. It is your
responsibility to ensure that you trust the contents of the branches you build,
and that you shut down the DCIY server when you’re not using it.
I’d love to find ways of making this less of an issue in the future, such as
providing a way to easily sandbox the build process (using some combination of
technologies like Vagrant and Docker, maybe?), but even if that happens, it’s
still important to be aware of what code you’re running on your machine.
Run these commands from your terminal to get set up for hacking on this locally:
git clone https://github.com/cobyism/dciy cd dciy script/server
script/server](./script/server) command should do all the bootstrapping and
process starting necessary, and should give you a DCIY server running locally on
at the following address:
Go to the root URL or
and click "New Project", and type in the
<owner>/<repo> part of your GitHub project
(leave off the
https://github.com and the
.git parts). Submitting the form will
give you a new project which you can run builds for.
By default, DCIY will build your project by executing a file called
you'd like to override this and customize your build, add a file called
dciy.toml to your
project's top-level directory.
dciy.toml uses the following format:
[dciy.commands] prepare = ["script/bootstrap"] cibuild = ["script/cibuild"]
You can specify more than one command for either of the steps by just adding elements to the array:
[dciy.commands] prepare = ["bundle install", "bundle exec rake db:migrate"] cibuild = ["onecommand", "anothercommand"]
Any commands listed in
prepare are run first, followed by the ones specified in the
array. A build is marked as successful only if all of these commands exit with successful
(zero) exit statuses.
Each time that your project is checked out, the
dciy.toml file is rescanned for changes, so all you
need to do change your build is commit the updated command and DCIY will know
about it the next time it tries to build your branch.
/builds and click "New Build". Enter the
branch name or commit SHA that you want to build the project at, and submit the form.
DCIY will then go off and do the following:
cdinto a workspace directory for that project, or clone it down if it hasn’t seen it before.
git fetchto make sure it has everything locally it needs.
Keeping an eye on
/builds will show you the status of the build
as it runs in the background, and you can click on the build to view the output once it’s finished.
To use DCIY with a project on a GitHub:Enterprise instance, add a line to your
.env file like so:
Now, when you're creating or editing projects, you can choose
github.starship-enterprise.com as a
I’d :heart: to receive contributions and feedback from anyone,
and there’s more ways to do that than writing code.
my-awesome-feature) for the work you’re going to do.
READMEfor now), and look for ways it could be improved. Click "Edit" on the file and make the changes yourself if you can!