frontend would furiously try to render as fast as it received data chunks from the server. This causes a lot of extra load on the browser renderer if the logs are large. Buffer and batch calls to rerender to improve performance. resolves #165
|2 weeks ago|
|docker||2 years ago|
|etc||1 year ago|
|examples||6 months ago|
|pkg||6 months ago|
|src||2 weeks ago|
|test||8 months ago|
|CMakeLists.txt||6 months ago|
|COPYING||4 years ago|
|README.md||6 months ago|
|UserManual.md||2 months ago|
Laminar (https://laminar.ohwg.net) is a lightweight and modular Continuous Integration service for Linux. It is self-hosted and developer-friendly, eschewing a configuration UI in favour of simple version-controllable configuration files and scripts.
Laminar encourages the use of existing GNU/Linux tools such as
cron instead of reinventing them.
Although the status and progress front-end is very user-friendly, administering a Laminar instance requires writing shell scripts and manually editing configuration files. That being said, there is nothing esoteric here and the guide should be straightforward for anyone with even very basic Linux server administration experience.
Building from source
First install development packages for
capnproto (version 0.7.0 or newer),
boost (for the header-only
multi_index_container library) from your distribution's repository or other source.
On Debian Bullseye, this can be done with:
sudo apt install \ capnproto cmake g++ libboost-dev libcapnp-dev libsqlite3-dev rapidjson-dev zlib1g-dev
Then compile and install laminar with:
git clone https://github.com/ohwgiles/laminar.git cd laminar cmake -DCMAKE_BUILD_TYPE=Release -DCMAKE_INSTALL_PREFIX=/usr make -j "$(nproc)" # Warning: the following will overwrite an existing /etc/laminar.conf sudo make install
make install includes a systemd unit file. If you intend to use it, consider creating a new user
laminar or modifying the user specified in the unit file.
Packaging for distributions
pkg directory contains shell scripts which use docker to build native packages (deb,rpm) for common Linux distributions. Note that these are very simple packages which may not completely conform to the distribution's packaging guidelines, however they may serve as a starting point for creating an official package, or may be useful if the official package lags.
Issues and pull requests via GitHub are most welcome. All pull requests must adhere to the Developer Certificate of Origin.