|Related to : Scala build process|
|sbt build failed - module not found: org.scala-sbt#sbt;0.13.5|
Did you try to remove the ~/.sbt/repositories file? The defaults
should be enough.
If this still not work, try to update your sbt launcher to the last
Also a good practice is to have a file build.properties in the
my_project/project directory with that line inside:
This will enforce the sbt version for the project, instead of using
the version of the launcher.
|Hook into the Roslyn build process|
The way I see it, Jon is pretty much right in his comment. What I
would suggest is to create an MSBuild task, which is your wanted hook
into the build process.
Create an MSBuild project file (you've probably seen them already,
it's those files that have the .targets extension). It looks something
<?xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8"?>
<Project ToolsVersion="4.0" xmlns="http:/
|Advice on integrating Closure Compiler to build process|
I use Grunt for this. Grunt is a tool to automate frontend
minification, compilation, unit testing, etc.
In Grunt, you create a Gruntfile and register a task that consists of
one or more reusable configs. A config does something like: "minify
all files in this directory and output to that file". So what you
would do is register two tasks: one for dev and
|Copy a file from container to host during build process|
There is no easy way to do this. Volumes are only created at run
time. You can grab it out of the docker filesystem, (e.g. mine is
though there is no good way to figure out when your test process is
complete. You could create a file when it's finished and do an
inotify, but this is ugly.
|Difference between a mutex and semaphore - intra process and inter process|
A semaphore is a synchronization mechanism build around an integer
value. Locking a semaphore (usually called "waiting on semaphore")
decreases the value unless it's 0. In that case the thread is stopped
until the semaphore value is greater than 0, so it can be properly
decreased. Unlocking the semaphore (usually called "posting" or
"signalling") increases the value by 1, unconditionally.