While trying to create the Azure Container Instances on one of the newly created Azure Subscription, we came across this strange error, “ERROR: The subscription is not registered to use namespace ‘Microsoft.ContainerInstance'”. So we checked our configuration and the way we were creating the Azure Containers, and it all seemed okay. So we dig a little around by using PowerShell, authenticate to Azure using Login-AzureRmAccount and fire few commands.
The first command we fired was classic Get-Command to check if there are any existing cmdlets to help with Azure Resources and sure enough, there it was:
Continue reading “Troubleshooting ERROR: The subscription is not registered to use namespace ‘Microsoft.ContainerInstance’.”
This happens almost every now and then. You are in middle of working on some code changes, modified few files here and there and may be added new files. Now something else comes up urgently and you are asked to do it now. But you do not want to make a commit in middle of the work. In such a case, if you switch branch, your changes are carried over to the another branch as well. So you need a way to save your work temporarily. Fortunately, Git allows this functionality using what is known as Git Stash.
Stashing takes the dirty state of your working directory — that is, your modified tracked files and staged changes — and saves it on a stack of unfinished changes that you can reapply at any time.
Continue reading “Save your changes temporarily in Git using Git Stash”
Using MSBuild tool to get code coverage and configure Azure DevOps pipelines to include code coverage results is an easy task for .NET framework based applications. Azure DevOps (formerly VSTS) contains inbuilt functionality to analyze code coverage files generated and publish results back to VSTS itself. However, it is quite a challenge to get it right and working for .NET Core 2.0 based applications. In this blog post, we’ll cover steps on how to get code coverage results for .NET Core based application using SonarQube and Azure DevOps. Continue reading “Configure Code Coverage for Dotnet Core 2.0 based applications using SonarQube and Azure DevOps”
This happens almost every now and then with the developers who are very new to the Git. I’m writing it down in the hope that if somehow the original post on stackoverflow is not available for one or other reasons, people can still find the solution. Also, even after fixing this for multiple times, I do not remember the exact commands, I still end up googling the solution. Sometimes, it takes a lot of time to find the original post as there are so many reasons for .gitignore file not working in intended ways. So the scenario is like this, that you are very new to Git or have some understanding of Git or you are very excited about an idea, you started coding on it, then you initialize and then commit your files. Continue reading “Fixing error with .gitignore file not ignoring files”
Using SonarQube extesions from Marketplace for Azure DevOps provides much of the integration functionality between Azure DevOps and SonarQube. Once the build pipeline completes, you can login in SonarQube server and view the code analysis results. Based on the code analysis results against the Quality threshold set or default Quality Gate threshold, it will be assigned a rating. However, there is no way to stop check-in of code, if it fails to passes the Quality Gate criteria. However, we can use some PowerShell and SonarQube Web APIs to do this part for us. In this blog post, we’ll learn steps to do the same. Continue reading “Fail Azure DevOps pipeline if build fail to pass the SonarQube Quality Gate”