self-hosted | Sentry , feature-complete and packaged up for low-volume | Continuous Deployment library

 by   getsentry Shell Version: 23.5.2 License: Non-SPDX

kandi X-RAY | self-hosted Summary

kandi X-RAY | self-hosted Summary

self-hosted is a Shell library typically used in Devops, Continuous Deployment applications. self-hosted has no bugs, it has no vulnerabilities and it has medium support. However self-hosted has a Non-SPDX License. You can download it from GitHub.

Sentry, feature-complete and packaged up for low-volume deployments and proofs-of-concept

            kandi-support Support

              self-hosted has a medium active ecosystem.
              It has 6244 star(s) with 1539 fork(s). There are 100 watchers for this library.
              There were 6 major release(s) in the last 12 months.
              There are 140 open issues and 1298 have been closed. On average issues are closed in 20 days. There are 2 open pull requests and 0 closed requests.
              It has a neutral sentiment in the developer community.
              The latest version of self-hosted is 23.5.2

            kandi-Quality Quality

              self-hosted has 0 bugs and 0 code smells.

            kandi-Security Security

              self-hosted has no vulnerabilities reported, and its dependent libraries have no vulnerabilities reported.
              self-hosted code analysis shows 0 unresolved vulnerabilities.
              There are 0 security hotspots that need review.

            kandi-License License

              self-hosted has a Non-SPDX License.
              Non-SPDX licenses can be open source with a non SPDX compliant license, or non open source licenses, and you need to review them closely before use.

            kandi-Reuse Reuse

              self-hosted releases are available to install and integrate.
              Installation instructions, examples and code snippets are available.

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            Currently covering the most popular Java, JavaScript and Python libraries. See a Sample of self-hosted
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            self-hosted Key Features

            No Key Features are available at this moment for self-hosted.

            self-hosted Examples and Code Snippets

            No Code Snippets are available at this moment for self-hosted.

            Community Discussions


            ServiceStack 6 /api path causes error for all services
            Asked 2022-Apr-08 at 13:50

            I have an self-hosted application written originally using ServiceStack 3.x, where I had dozens of APIs with a route starting with /api

            Upon licensing ServiceStack 6, all routes starting with /api are failing with the following error:



            Answered 2022-Apr-08 at 13:50


            How to serve endpoint from docker file?
            Asked 2022-Mar-23 at 13:07

            I am having .net a self-hosted application, basically, it runs for 12 hours. The entire functionality is working as expected in my local machine.

            Reference: Background tasks with hosted services in ASP.NET Core

            Currently, we are using Kubernetes for deployment. While deploying it is checking the health status with the liveness endpoint and deployment is failing since there is no liveness endpoint as it is a background running application. To deploy the application in Kubernetes it is expecting the liveness endpoint.

            Is there any way that we can serve some JSON data whenever the liveness endpoint is called from the docker side for the background running application?

            Here is my docker code.



            Answered 2022-Mar-23 at 13:07

            Personally I have found that deploying my background services as ASP.NET Core applications works well, because we can:

            1. Deploy /health endpoints using Healthchecks
            2. Use IHostedService for running the background services



            Does Hub support integrations for MinIO, AWS, and GCP? If so, how does it work?
            Asked 2022-Mar-19 at 16:28

            I was taking a look at Hub—the dataset format for AI—and noticed that hub integrates with GCP and AWS. I was wondering if it also supported integrations with MinIO.

            I know that Hub allows you to directly stream datasets from cloud storage to ML workflows but I’m not sure which ML workflows it integrates with.

            I would like to use MinIO over S3 since my team has a self-hosted MinIO instance (aka it's free).



            Answered 2022-Mar-19 at 16:28

            Hub allows you to load data from anywhere. Hub works locally, on Google Cloud, MinIO, AWS as well as Activeloop storage (no servers needed!). So, it allows you to load data and directly stream datasets from cloud storage to ML workflows.

            You can find more information about storage authentication in the Hub docs.

            Then, Hub allows you to stream data to PyTorch or TensorFlow with simple dataset integrations as if the data were local since you can connect Hub datasets to ML frameworks.



            How to add all users to a project, including new ones?
            Asked 2022-Mar-18 at 15:53

            I would like to setup a sandbox project in my school GitLab server (self-hosted, free), that all users, especially new ones, can use to test whatever they need.

            How can I add all users to the same project?

            I already read this releated question (that asks the opposite), but it only partially help; the most useful answer tells me to use the API, which is good if I want to add all current users to a project, but I also want to add new ones.

            Is there a way to add a user to a project, triggered by that user being confirmed?



            Answered 2022-Mar-18 at 15:53

            One builtin method would be to use system hooks. For example, you can create a hook that responds to user_create events and adds the user to the project.

            Another way may be just to run a scheduled CI pipeline that scripts this or similar automation (e.g. cron job on the server or whatever).

            You can use the users list API to enumerate all current users in your GitLab instance (requires admin privileges). You can also use the project membership API to enumerate all members of the project. You can compare the two results to find any users that need to be added.




            How to upgrade Self-hosted action runner?
            Asked 2022-Mar-15 at 12:35

            Self-hosted GitHub actions runner installed on Linux, Windows and Mac systems.

            I need to upgrade the runner version to latest on Linux, Windows and MacOS.

            1. How to check the currently installed Runner version?

            In runner log and service status side, I can't find the information.

            1. How to upgrade the runner to latest version?

            Please help me with information. Thanks in advance.



            Answered 2022-Mar-15 at 12:35

            Go to the self hosted runner directory, list folders, you should see the bin and externals directory with the version suffix bin.2.288.1, externals.2.288.1 - most current should have symlink with full directory. Also you can check version of each component listener, plugin-host,worker in /bin directory json files. There's no need to force updating self hosted runner - it should update automatically to the latest. One scenario in which you will need to update the runners manually is inside docker container - you can use this script:




            How to locally unit-test Chainlink's Verifiable Random Function?
            Asked 2022-Mar-08 at 04:12

            While trying to set up a basic self-hosted unit testing environment (and CI) that tests this Chainlink VRF random number contract, I am experiencing slight difficulties in how to simulate any relevant blockchains/testnets locally.

            For example, I found this repository that tests Chainlinks VRF. However, for default deployment it suggests/requires a free KOVAN_RPC_URL e.g. from Infura's site and even for "local deployment" it suggests/requires a free MAINNET_RPC_URL from e.g. Alchemy's site.


            I adopted a unit test environment from the waffle framework which is described as:

            Filestructure ...


            Answered 2021-Sep-09 at 04:35

            to test locally you need to make use of mocks which can simulate having an oracle network. Because you're working locally, a Chainlink node doesn't know about your local blockchain, so you can't actually do proper VRF requests. Note you can try deploy a local Chainlink node and a local blockchain and have them talk, but it isn't fully supported yet so you may get mixed results. Anyway, as per the hardhat starter kit that you linked, you can set the defaultNetwork to be 'hardhat' in the hardhat.config.js file, then when you deploy and run the integration tests (yarn test-integration), it will use mocks to mock up the VRF node, and to test the requesting of a random number. See the test here, and the mock contracts and linktoken get deployed here



            Script on Custom self hosted Agents
            Asked 2022-Feb-25 at 09:47

            I basically have a decorator injecting steps into all pipelines of an organization. This decorator runs a PowerShell script that will trigger an azure function. Within our agent pool, we have our own self-hosted custom agents. Some of those don't have PowerShell installed. How can I trigger my az function?

            We do not have control over the custom agents. It is not under our belt, so we need to handle random configurations on custom agents.



            Answered 2022-Feb-25 at 09:47

            ok, I resolved by converting all my PowerShell scripts to bash. Now I can script within a decorator that can run in any agent from any agent pool. The only setback is that different OS can have different bash versions and a mismatch of the code functions, so I still needed to make kind of a switch to determine what is the os and run a particular bash script.



            Azure DevOps Agent - Custom Setup/Teardown Operations
            Asked 2022-Feb-24 at 16:52

            We have a cloud full of self-hosted Azure Agents running on custom AMIs. In some cases, I have some cleanup operations which I'd really like to do either before or after a job runs on the machine, but I don't want the developer waiting for the job to wait either at the beginning or the end of the job (which holds up other stages).

            What I'd really like is to have the Azure Agent itself say "after this job finishes, I will run a set of custom scripts that will prepare for the next job, and I won't accept more work until that set of scripts is done".

            In a pinch, maybe just a "cooldown" setting would work -- wait 30 seconds before accepting another job. (Then at least a job could trigger some background work before finishing.)

            Has anyone had experience with this, or knows of a workable solution?



            Answered 2022-Feb-01 at 14:28

            I suggest three solutions

            1. Create another pipeline to run the clean up tasks on agents - you can also add demand for specific agents (See here by Agent.Name -equals [Your Agent Name]. You can set frequency to minutes, hours, as you like using cron pattern. As while this pipeline will be running and taking up the agent, the agent being cleaned will not be available for other jobs. Do note that you can trigger this pipeline from another pipeline, but if both are using the same agents - they can just get deadlocked.

            2. Create a template containing scripts tasks having all clean up logic and use it at the end of every job (which you have discounted).

            3. Rather than using static VM's for agent hosting, use Azure scaleset for Self hosted agents - everytime agents are scaled down they are gone and when scaled up they start fresh. This saves a lot of money in terms of sitting agents not doing anything when no one is working. We use this option and went away from static agents. We have also used packer to create the VM image/vhd overnight to update it with patches, softwares required, and docker images cached. ref:



            How to set build status on incoming GitHub pull request from bash?
            Asked 2022-Feb-13 at 13:04

            From this answer, I learned that one can normally set the build status of a commit using something like:



            Answered 2022-Feb-12 at 22:55

            However, since I do not own the repositories of which the pull request is incoming

            That means you would not be able to modify anything in that repository though: no commit status (2012) or even check API (2017).

            You would need to be a collaborator on that repository to do anything on it.



            GitLab Runner fails to upload artifacts with "invalid argument" error
            Asked 2022-Feb-08 at 15:22

            I'm completely new to trying to implement GitLab's CI/CD pipelines, but it's been going quite well. In fact, for my ASP.NET project, if I specify a Publish Profile in the msbuild command that uses Web Deploy, it actually deploys the code successfully to the web server.

            However, I'm now wanting to have the "build" job create artifacts which are uploaded to GitLab that I can then subsequently deploy. We're using a self-hosted instance of GitLab, for which I'm not an admin, but I can speak to the admin if I know what I'm asking for!

            So I've configured my gitlab-ci.yml file like this:



            Answered 2022-Feb-08 at 15:22

            After countless hours working on this, it seems that ultimately the issue was that our internal Web Application Firewall was blocking some part of the transfer of artefacts to the server, or the response back from it. With the WAF reconfigured not to block traffic from the machine running the GitLab Runner, the artefacts are successfully uploaded and the job succeeds.

            This would have been significantly easier to diagnose if the logging from GitLab was better. As per my comment on this issue, it should be possible to see the content of the response from the GitLab server after uploading artefacts, even when the response code is 200.

            What's strange - and made diagnosing the issue even harder - is that when I worked through the issue with the admin of our GitLab instance, digging through logs and running it in debug mode, the artefact upload process was uploading something successfully. We could see, for example, the GitLab Runner's log had been uploaded to the server. Clearly the WAF's blocking was selective and didn't block everything in both directions.


            Community Discussions, Code Snippets contain sources that include Stack Exchange Network


            No vulnerabilities reported

            Install self-hosted

            To get started with all the defaults, simply clone the repo and run ./ in your local check-out. Sentry uses Python 3 by default since December 4th, 2020 and Sentry 21.1.0 is the last version to support Python 2. During the install, a prompt will ask if you want to create a user account. If you require that the install not be blocked by the prompt, run ./ --skip-user-prompt. Thinking of not managing this yourself? Check out the SaaS migration docs or contact us for help. Please visit our documentation for everything else.


            For any new features, suggestions and bugs create an issue on GitHub. If you have any questions check and ask questions on community page Stack Overflow .
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