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This page describes build configuration settings you can use with AMPS. AMPS, which stands for the Atlassian Maven Plugin Suite, is built into the Atlassian Plugins SDK. It defines Maven archetypes and goals specifically for creating Atlassian product plugins.
You can use the following configuration parameters with AMPS. Values to use for a given parameter may vary depending on the host application.
Specifies whether the closure compiler warnings for JS Docs are enabled or disabled. The warnings are enabled by default (default value is ‘true’).
Specifies the Cargo container that should be used when starting and hosting the product.
While the underlying Cargo system can support many different containers, Atlassian only supports Tomcat installations. Check the supported platforms page of the version of the Atlassian application you are developing against to discover which versions are supported. For example, for Jira 8.13, see the Jira 8.13 supported platforms page. For Confluence 7.13, see the Confluence 7.13 supported platforms page.
It is possible to declare JNDI datasources for the product, but this is not available as a direct child of . It is available as a child of a in the tag. See Declaring JNDI Datasources in AMPS for examples.
Specifies the AJP port used by Cargo to communicate with the container.
Specifies the port that the container should listen on. The default value varies by product. See the table here.
Like , but used when SSL (HTTPS) is enabled.
Whether the product should be started with HTTPS. In most local development scenarios, this shouldn't be needed. The default value is .
The path of the keystore file used for HTTPS.
The password to use to access the keypass store (can also be specified with the parameter).
If SSL is enabled, specifies which protocol to use (defaults to ).
Specifies the context path at which the product should be deployed. The default value varies by product; see the table here.
Specifies arguments to the forked Java VM that will host the container. The default value is blank.
Specifies a custom log4j.properties file to be used by the product, replacing the one shipped inside the product. Generally, there is no reason to do this, but it can be useful for debugging sometimes.
Specifies a path on the local filesystem to a custom product data archive. This allows you to start the product prepopulated with data of your choice. For more details, see the atlas-create-home-zip SDK command.
If you need to also make changes to the webapp directory, see overriding the application's webapp when developing your plugin.
Specifies the version of the test data resources the product will use at startup. The test data includes a developer license valid for three hours, a default product home directory, and a simple, pre-provisioned, in-memory or on-disk data store (usually provided via HSQL). These files are supplied by Atlassian with the product. The default value is defined for each product in the POM file version that corresponds to the version of AMPS being used in your configuration, for example, for version 8.2.3 it would be the .pom file found in this location.
If you'd like to override the default data with data from your own product installation, see the productDataPath parameter.
Specifies the version of the product that should be run. This value must correspond to the version number of a set of Maven artifacts available from the Atlassian Maven repositories. The default value is defined for each product in the POM file that corresponds to the version of AMPS used in your configuration.
Specifies the hostname of the machine on which the container should be started. The default value is .
Specifies system properties that should be set in the forked Java VM that will host the container. The default values are blank. For example:
<configuration> <systemPropertyVariables> <property1Name>property1Value</property1Name> <property2Name>property2Value</property2Name> </systemPropertyVariables> </configuration>
Specifies other Atlassian plugins that your plugin depends on to work properly. These plugin artifacts will be installed into the product along with your plugin.
All plugins specified here must be installed in a repository your Maven installation can access through .
<configuration> <pluginArtifacts> <pluginArtifact> <groupId>com.mycompany.atlassian.plugins</groupId> <artifactId>our-business-services-plugin</artifactId> <version>1.0.3</version> </pluginArtifact> </pluginArtifacts> </configuration>
Specifies arbitrary Java libraries that your plugin depends on to work properly. These libraries will be installed alongside the product's core libraries in .
All libraries specified here must be installed in a repository your Maven installation can access through .
Accessing these libraries from your plugin is a product-specific process, and usually you won't want to do this anyway, as this defeats the purpose of the plugin system. This feature is only useful for legacy code or very old plugins that you're not able to upgrade to version 2 of the plugin system.
To depend on a third-party library, add it to the in your plugin POM, which protects you from changes out of your control.
<configuration> <libArtifacts> <libArtifact> <groupId>com.mycompany.ancient.plugins</groupId> <artifactId>our-business-services-plugin</artifactId> <version>1.0.3</version> </libArtifact> </libArtifacts> </configuration>
Specifies other Atlassian plugins that your plugin depends on to work properly. These plugin artifacts will be treated as bundled by the product, meaning they can be disabled but not removed. The product will always make a bundled plugin available at startup, even if it was removed previously. By contrast, plugin artifacts can be removed after installation at any time, and they will stay gone until they are manually reinstalled.
All plugins specified here must be installed in a repository your Maven installation can access through .
Unless you're working with a forked version of a plugin normally bundled in the product, you will not need to use this.
To depend on another second- or third-party plugin, add it to the above.
<configuration> <bundledArtifacts> <bundledArtifact> <groupId>com.mycompany.atlassian.plugins</groupId> <artifactId>our-forked-bundled-product-plugin</artifactId> <version>4.1-mycompany-fork</version> </bundledArtifact> </bundledArtifacts> </configuration>
Specifies other plugins or OSGi bundles that will be bundled into an OBR archive. OBRs can be installed via the UPM, and the UPM will automatically install any dependencies that are packaged in the OBR which are not installed yet.
All dependencies specified here must be defined in the standard section of the , and should be set to a of either or .
<configuration> <pluginDependencies> <pluginDependency> <groupId>com.mycompany.atlassian.plugins</groupId> <artifactId>our-osgi-bundle</artifactId> </pluginDependency> </pluginDependencies> </configuration>
For more information about dependencies, see Managing Plugin Dependencies.
Specifies whether to install the current plugin when the product is started. The default value is .
You can set this flag to to start a product without being in a plugin working directory. This is useful for quickly starting a product with a specific configuration for testing or experimentation. For example, the command:
atlas-mvn confluence:run -DproductVersion=7.13.0 -Dinstall.plugin=false
Starts Confluence 7.13 with the default test data.
Specifies a file to pipe the container's output to. The container output includes the startup logs, messages sent to and while the product is running, and AMPS-specific messages. By default, container output is sent to the standard output stream.
This is useful for comparing your plugin's log output (and possible error messages) between different products or different versions of the same product. It's also useful when reporting bugs with AMPS.
Specifies the port on which the product should listen for a debugger connection. The default value is .
Specifies whether the product, when started in debug mode, should wait for a debugger to connect before proceeding with startup. The default value is .
Specifies whether testing should be skipped in this invocation. The default value is .
Specifies the pattern to use for finding integration tests to run. The default value is (relative to src/test/java). If any elements are specified, this value will be ignored.
Defines a product that can be referenced in a . Test groups allow you to run a subset of tests on a specific product configuration. For example, if your plugin has been designed is for both Jira and Confluence, you can have a test group with Jira-specific tests, another group with Confluence-specific tests, and a third with tests common to both configurations.
See Create and Run Traditional Integration Tests for examples of the element configuration.
Defines a test group to run on one or more configurations.
See Create and Run Traditional Integration Tests for examples of using the element.
Specifies which test groups should be run in this invocation. Test groups should be referenced by ID and separated by commas. The default is for all test groups to run.
atlas-mvn crowd:integration-test -DtestGroups=loginTests,authTests,cookieTests
See Create and Run Traditional Integration Tests for examples of defining test groups.
Starts up the Atlassian applications in parallel mode. This may be useful if you use test groups in your plugin configuration to launch multiple products at start up, a possible scenario if your plugin is intended to work with more than one type of Atlassian application.
By enabling the option in the POM or by specifying it at the command line, you direct AMPS to initialize the applications simultaneously rather than sequentially. This can reduce the start up time of the test group on faster computers.
By default, the option is off. To enable it, specify it at the command line by passing the switch to the AMPS startup command, or by setting the element in the POM to , as follows:
<configuration> <parallel>true</parallel> ... </configuration>
This option has no effect on Studio-Crowd, FishEye or Studio-FeCru.
For more information about test groups, see Create and Run Traditional Integration Tests.
Specifies whether the product(s) required by should actually be started, or if the tests should run blind and assume that the needed products are already running. The default value is , which starts all required instances.
This can be valuable if you are debugging integration tests and the product's state is not relevant to the tests being debugged; this will save you the wait of a product starting and stopping before you can see the test results.
atlas-mvn jira:integration-test -DtestGroups=jiraTests,pluginTests -Dno.webapp=true
Specifies whether the Dev Toolbox (dev only tools at the bottom of the web page) should be enabled. Disabling this may be useful in some debugging or testing scenarios. The default value is .
Specifies whether or not the QuickReload plugin is enabled. The default value is .
For more information, see Automatic Plugin Reinstallation with QuickReload.
Specifies OSGi bundling instructions, interpreted by the Maven BND plugin and used to generate the OSGi manifest inside the plugin JAR. BND instructions give you complete control over the expression of your plugin's runtime dependencies, including package name and version; they communicate to the plugin system (and the product) exactly what is required for your plugin to operate correctly.
This configuration is essential when creating plugins designed to operate in more than one product, but is usually unnecessary in other cases.
Serves a similar purpose to 'instructions' described above, except the test instructions would be used to generate the OSGi manifest inside the plugin's test JAR i.e. JAR built from the source tree, typically including integration tests.
Specifies whether AMPS should attempt to validate the OSGi manifest (whether explicitly specified by the user or auto-generated). The default value is .
This can be useful when debugging an OSGi validation problem or forcing the plugin to load in the container to see which bundles can not be located. However, in most cases the warnings suppressed by this flag indicate actual problems that need to be fixed before the plugin can be successfully installed.
Enables writing properties used by the plugin to an file. This may be useful in some testing scenarios, for example, when an external tool needs to determine which ports have been assigned for the started products. The default value is .
Here's an example of what the output might look like for a Confluence plugin:
http.confluence.port=1990 baseurl.confluence=http\://localhost\:1990/confluence context.path=/confluence context.confluence.path=/confluence http.port=1990
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