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2020-04-06commit-graph: add GIT_TEST_COMMIT_GRAPH_CHANGED_PATHS test flagGarima Singh
Add GIT_TEST_COMMIT_GRAPH_CHANGED_PATHS test flag to the test setup suite in order to toggle writing Bloom filters when running any of the git tests. If set to true, we will compute and write Bloom filters every time a test calls `git commit-graph write`, as if the `--changed-paths` option was passed in. The test suite passes when GIT_TEST_COMMIT_GRAPH and GIT_TEST_COMMIT_GRAPH_CHANGED_PATHS are enabled. Helped-by: Derrick Stolee <dstolee@microsoft.com> Signed-off-by: Garima Singh <garima.singh@microsoft.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
2020-01-15ci: include the built-in `git add -i` in the `linux-gcc` jobJohannes Schindelin
This job runs the test suite twice, once in regular mode, and once with a whole slew of `GIT_TEST_*` variables set. Now that the built-in version of `git add --interactive` is feature-complete, let's also throw `GIT_TEST_ADD_I_USE_BUILTIN` into that fray. Signed-off-by: Johannes Schindelin <johannes.schindelin@gmx.de> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
2019-07-19travis-ci: build with GCC 4.8 as wellSZEDER Gábor
C99 'for' loop initial declaration, i.e. 'for (int i = 0; i < n; i++)', is not allowed in Git's codebase yet, to maintain compatibility with some older compilers. Our Travis CI builds used to catch 'for' loop initial declarations, because the GETTEXT_POISON job has always built Git with the default 'cc', which in Travis CI's previous default Linux image (based on Ubuntu 14.04 Trusty) is GCC 4.8, and that GCC version errors out on this construct (not only with DEVELOPER=1, but with our default CFLAGS as well). Alas, that's not the case anymore, becase after 14.04's EOL Travis CI's current default Linux image is based on Ubuntu 16.04 Xenial [1] and its default 'cc' is now GCC 5.4, which, just like all later GCC and Clang versions, simply accepts this construct, even if we don't explicitly specify '-std=c99'. Ideally we would adjust our CFLAGS used with DEVELOPER=1 to catch this undesired construct already when contributors build Git on their own machines. Unfortunately, however, there seems to be no compiler option that would catch only this particular construct without choking on many other things, e.g. while a later compiler with '-std=c90' and/or '-ansi' does catch this construct, it can't build Git because of several screenfulls of other errors. Add the 'linux-gcc-4.8' job to Travis CI, in order to build Git with GCC 4.8, and thus to timely catch any 'for' loop initial declarations. To catch those it's sufficient to only build Git with GCC 4.8, so don't run the test suite in this job, because 'make test' takes rather long [2], and it's already run five times in other jobs, so we wouldn't get our time's worth. [1] The Azure Pipelines builds have been using Ubuntu 16.04 images from the start, so I belive they never caught 'for' loop initial declarations. [2] On Travis CI 'make test' alone would take about 9 minutes in this new job (without running httpd, Subversion, and P4 tests). For comparison, starting the job and building Git with GCC 4.8 takes only about 2 minutes. Signed-off-by: SZEDER Gábor <szeder.dev@gmail.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
2019-02-07Merge branch 'js/vsts-ci'Junio C Hamano
Prepare to run test suite on Azure Pipeline. * js/vsts-ci: (22 commits) test-date: drop unused parameter to getnanos() ci: parallelize testing on Windows ci: speed up Windows phase tests: optionally skip bin-wrappers/ t0061: workaround issues with --with-dashes and RUNTIME_PREFIX tests: add t/helper/ to the PATH with --with-dashes mingw: try to work around issues with the test cleanup tests: include detailed trace logs with --write-junit-xml upon failure tests: avoid calling Perl just to determine file sizes README: add a build badge (status of the Azure Pipelines build) mingw: be more generous when wrapping up the setitimer() emulation ci: use git-sdk-64-minimal build artifact ci: add a Windows job to the Azure Pipelines definition Add a build definition for Azure DevOps ci/lib.sh: add support for Azure Pipelines tests: optionally write results as JUnit-style .xml test-date: add a subcommand to measure times in shell scripts ci: use a junction on Windows instead of a symlink ci: inherit --jobs via MAKEFLAGS in run-build-and-tests ci/lib.sh: encapsulate Travis-specific things ...
2019-01-28ci: use a junction on Windows instead of a symlinkJohannes Schindelin
Symbolic links are still not quite as easy to use on Windows as on Linux (for example, on versions older than Windows 10, only administrators can create symlinks, and on Windows 10 you still need to be in developer mode for regular users to have permission), but NTFS junctions can give us a way out. Signed-off-by: Johannes Schindelin <johannes.schindelin@gmx.de> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
2019-01-28ci: inherit --jobs via MAKEFLAGS in run-build-and-testsJohannes Schindelin
Let's not decide in the generic ci/ part how many jobs to run in parallel; different CI configurations would favor a different number of parallel jobs, and it is easy enough to hand that information down via the `MAKEFLAGS` variable. Signed-off-by: Johannes Schindelin <johannes.schindelin@gmx.de> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
2019-01-28ci: rename the library of common functionsJohannes Schindelin
The name is hard-coded to reflect that we use Travis CI for continuous testing. In the next commits, we will extend this to be able use Azure DevOps, too. So let's adjust the name to make it more generic. Signed-off-by: Johannes Schindelin <johannes.schindelin@gmx.de> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
2019-01-17travis-ci: don't be '--quiet' when running the testsSZEDER Gábor
All Travis CI build jobs run the test suite with 'make --quiet test'. On one hand, being quiet doesn't save us from much clutter in the output: $ make test |wc -l 861 $ make --quiet test |wc -l 848 It only spares 13 lines, mostly the output of entering the 't/' directory and the pre- and post-cleanup commands, which is negligible compared to the ~700 lines printed while building Git and the ~850 lines of 'prove' output. On the other hand, it's asking for trouble. In our CI build scripts we build Git and run the test suite in two separate 'make' invocations. In a prelimiary version of one of the later patches in this series, to explicitly specify which compiler to use, I changed them to basically run: make CC=$CC make --quiet test naively thinking that it should Just Work... but then that 'make --quiet test' got all clever on me, noticed the changed build flags, and then proceeded to rebuild everything with the default 'cc'. And because of that '--quiet' option, it did so, well, quietly, only saying "* new build flags", and it was by mere luck that I happened to notice that something is amiss. Let's just drop that '--quiet' option when running the test suite in all build scripts. Signed-off-by: SZEDER Gábor <szeder.dev@gmail.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
2018-10-19ci: add optional test variablesDerrick Stolee
The commit-graph and multi-pack-index features introduce optional data structures that are not required for normal Git operations. It is important to run the normal test suite without them enabled, but it is helpful to also run the test suite using them. Our continuous integration scripts include a second test stage that runs with optional GIT_TEST_* variables enabled. Add the following two variables to that stage: GIT_TEST_COMMIT_GRAPH GIT_TEST_MULTI_PACK_INDEX This will slow down the operation, as we build a commit-graph file after every 'git commit' operation and build a multi-pack-index during every 'git repack' operation. However, it is important that future changes are compatible with these features. Signed-off-by: Derrick Stolee <dstolee@microsoft.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
2018-07-23pack-objects: fix performance issues on packing large deltasNguyễn Thái Ngọc Duy
Let's start with some background about oe_delta_size() and oe_set_delta_size(). If you already know, skip the next paragraph. These two are added in 0aca34e826 (pack-objects: shrink delta_size field in struct object_entry - 2018-04-14) to help reduce 'struct object_entry' size. The delta size field in this struct is reduced to only contain max 1MB. So if any new delta is produced and larger than 1MB, it's dropped because we can't really save such a large size anywhere. Fallback is provided in case existing packfiles already have large deltas, then we can retrieve it from the pack. While this should help small machines repacking large repos without large deltas (i.e. less memory pressure), dropping large deltas during the delta selection process could end up with worse pack files. And if existing packfiles already have >1MB delta and pack-objects is instructed to not reuse deltas, all of them will be dropped on the floor, and the resulting pack would be definitely bigger. There is also a regression in terms of CPU/IO if we have large on-disk deltas because fallback code needs to parse the pack every time the delta size is needed and just access to the mmap'd pack data is enough for extra page faults when memory is under pressure. Both of these issues were reported on the mailing list. Here's some numbers for comparison. Version Pack (MB) MaxRSS(kB) Time (s) ------- --------- ---------- -------- 2.17.0 5498 43513628 2494.85 2.18.0 10531 40449596 4168.94 This patch provides a better fallback that is - cheaper in terms of cpu and io because we won't have to read existing pack files as much - better in terms of pack size because the pack heuristics is back to 2.17.0 time, we do not drop large deltas at all If we encounter any delta (on-disk or created during try_delta phase) that is larger than the 1MB limit, we stop using delta_size_ field for this because it can't contain such size anyway. A new array of delta size is dynamically allocated and can hold all the deltas that 2.17.0 can. This array only contains delta sizes that delta_size_ can't contain. With this, we do not have to drop deltas in try_delta() anymore. Of course the downside is we use slightly more memory, even compared to 2.17.0. But since this is considered an uncommon case, a bit more memory consumption should not be a problem. Delta size limit is also raised from 1MB to 16MB to better cover common case and avoid that extra memory consumption (99.999% deltas in this reported repo are under 12MB; Jeff noted binary artifacts topped out at about 3MB in some other private repos). Other fields are shuffled around to keep this struct packed tight. We don't use more memory in common case even with this limit update. A note about thread synchronization. Since this code can be run in parallel during delta searching phase, we need a mutex. The realloc part in packlist_alloc() is not protected because it only happens during the object counting phase, which is always single-threaded. Access to e->delta_size_ (and by extension pack->delta_size[e - pack->objects]) is unprotected as before, the thread scheduler in pack-objects must make sure "e" is never updated by two different threads. The area under the new lock is as small as possible, avoiding locking at all in common case, since lock contention with high thread count could be expensive (most blobs are small enough that delta compute time is short and we end up taking the lock very often). The previous attempt to always hold a lock in oe_delta_size() and oe_set_delta_size() increases execution time by 33% when repacking linux.git with with 40 threads. Reported-by: Elijah Newren <newren@gmail.com> Helped-by: Elijah Newren <newren@gmail.com> Helped-by: Jeff King <peff@peff.net> Signed-off-by: Nguyễn Thái Ngọc Duy <pclouds@gmail.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
2018-04-16ci: exercise the whole test suite with uncommon code in pack-objectsNguyễn Thái Ngọc Duy
Some recent optimizations have been added to pack-objects to reduce memory usage and some code paths are split into two: one for common use cases and one for rare ones. Make sure the rare cases are tested with Travis since it requires manual test configuration that is unlikely to be done by developers. Signed-off-by: Nguyễn Thái Ngọc Duy <pclouds@gmail.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
2018-04-16read-cache.c: make $GIT_TEST_SPLIT_INDEX booleanNguyễn Thái Ngọc Duy
While at there, document about this special mode when running the test suite. Signed-off-by: Nguyễn Thái Ngọc Duy <pclouds@gmail.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>
2018-03-08Merge branch 'sg/travis-build-during-script-phase'Junio C Hamano
Build the executable in 'script' phase in Travis CI integration, to follow the established practice, rather than during 'before_script' phase. This allows the CI categorize the failures better ('failed' is project's fault, 'errored' is build environment's). * sg/travis-build-during-script-phase: travis-ci: build Git during the 'script' phase
2018-01-08travis-ci: build Git during the 'script' phaseSZEDER Gábor
Ever since we started building and testing Git on Travis CI (522354d70 (Add Travis CI support, 2015-11-27)), we build Git in the 'before_script' phase and run the test suite in the 'script' phase (except in the later introduced 32 bit Linux and Windows build jobs, where we build in the 'script' phase'). Contrarily, the Travis CI practice is to build and test in the 'script' phase; indeed Travis CI's default build command for the 'script' phase of C/C++ projects is: ./configure && make && make test The reason why Travis CI does it this way and why it's a better approach than ours lies in how unsuccessful build jobs are categorized. After something went wrong in a build job, its state can be: - 'failed', if a command in the 'script' phase returned an error. This is indicated by a red 'X' on the Travis CI web interface. - 'errored', if a command in the 'before_install', 'install', or 'before_script' phase returned an error, or the build job exceeded the time limit. This is shown as a red '!' on the web interface. This makes it easier, both for humans looking at the Travis CI web interface and for automated tools querying the Travis CI API, to decide when an unsuccessful build is our responsibility requiring human attention, i.e. when a build job 'failed' because of a compiler error or a test failure, and when it's caused by something beyond our control and might be fixed by restarting the build job, e.g. when a build job 'errored' because a dependency couldn't be installed due to a temporary network error or because the OSX build job exceeded its time limit. The drawback of building Git in the 'before_script' phase is that one has to check the trace log of all 'errored' build jobs, too, to see what caused the error, as it might have been caused by a compiler error. This requires additional clicks and page loads on the web interface and additional complexity and API requests in automated tools. Therefore, move building Git from the 'before_script' phase to the 'script' phase, updating the script's name accordingly as well. 'ci/run-builds.sh' now becomes basically empty, remove it. Several of our build job configurations override our default 'before_script' to do nothing; with this change our default 'before_script' won't do anything, either, so remove those overriding directives as well. Signed-off-by: SZEDER Gábor <szeder.dev@gmail.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <gitster@pobox.com>