The last step in these series of posts is deploying from TeamCity to a test environment.
We have already created the script which will do the deployment so we need only to create the TeamCity … more
In the previous blog post I explained how to configure TeamCity to run a PowerShell script which will deploy an Azure Mobile Service.
After the Mobile Service was deployed we want to run acceptance … more
In the previous post we finished to create all the PowerShell scripts. The build and deployment run locally. Now it’s time to create a TeamCity configuration for it.
Open the TeamCity web page … more
In the previous post I explained how to run a set of steps including restoring NuGet packages, building and running Unit Tests using psake with PowerShell.
The last step in our pipeline is the … more
TeamCity is a very powerful tool and you can take advantage of all its configuration options to create your CI and CD. Although TeamCity provides you with almost everything you need, like restoring … more
In the previous post I explained how to install TeamCity on Azure and configure it.
In this post I will create a TeamCity configuration which will publish to a NuGet Server hosted in TeamCity.
You … more
In these series of blog posts I will explain how to host a TeamCity server on an Azure Virtual Machine, configure it and create TeamCity configuration to build and deploy an Azure Mobile Service. … more
In this article I will describe how you can add custom parameters to your TeamCity build configuration and read them in Powershell. Although adding parameters is not difficult and it is documented ok … more
This post describes the setup of NuGet package inside TeamCity and configuration of your Visual Studio to consume the hosted packages. TeamCity version 7.1 is used.
When you … more
TeamCity has a nice feature which allows to create a build number automatically with every build. For example, MyLib.dll has version 188.8.131.52. When configuring TeamCity in the “Build number … more