You can change the destination and file as you wish. redsolo added a comment - 2008-03-28 01:00 Yes, there is a difference on how the content in the XML files are parsed. More than 50 million people use GitHub to discover, fork, and contribute to over 100 million projects. The most important configuration is the “output” which is again in the coverage folder. However, remember the location because you will need to use the same in a few instants inside Jenkins. Finally, the new configurations are under “jest-junit”. Jenkins typically comes bundled with the junit step, but if your test runner cannot output JUnit-style XML reports, there are additional plugins which process practically any widely-used test report format. qTest Bamboo Plug-in does not support Bamboo Specs. There is no XML schema for JUnit XML reports (or standard), so the logic for handling multiple test suites in a file is a little hackish. For Bamboo. Table 1. JUnit XML Reporter. The JUnit plugin provides a publisher that consumes XML test reports generated during the builds and provides some graphical visualization of the historical test results (see JUnit graph for a sample) as well as a web UI for viewing test reports, tracking failures, and so on. To make this easier, Jenkins can record and aggregate test results so long as your test runner can output test result files. The Tests tab on this page will display a list of test suites and cases reported from the XML file. For Jenkins, if your testing framework does not generate JUnit XML format test reports, you can utilize xUnit Plug-in to generate and publish test results before qTest Plug-in collects and reports them to qTest. JUnit Plugin for Jenkins. I recommend using the Artifactory Plugin to setup the Artifactory parameters in Jenkins > Manage Jenkins > Configure System> Artifactory, but nonetheless, the Artifactory help guide for setting up the server’s parameters within the Jenkinfile is simple enough. Here are some additional topics on stack overflow that discuss the JUnit XML format which can be useful for learning about the schema for the JUnit XML results format, as well to get hints about what minimum subset is normally suitable for most tools such as Jenkins (the same rules apply to ET generally as well). Publishing the results of your Common Test tests in Jenkins. GitHub is where people build software. Jenkins understands the JUnit test report XML format (which is also used by TestNG). Mapping of result data to the JUnit schema; Type of result JUnit XML format element Attributes: Analysis history: The analysis history contains all the results from a code analysis scan. The mapping of the result data to the JUnit XML format is shown in Table 1. uploadArtifact will upload the tgz file to your JFrog Artifactory. Only JUnit XML format test reports are supported. If JUnit report format XML files are generated and uploaded as part of a pipeline, these reports can be viewed inside the pipelines details page. Just add a Post build action, the Publish JUnit test result report: Sample JUnit report after running your Common Test tests After the tests are run, you should see a junit_report.xml file, inside your logs directory (e.g: logs/ct/ct_run.mynode\@local.local.2013-06-29_19.13.24). Reporter has two options: filename (full path to report file, optional. By default xunit.xml in artifacts dir) data-source (which data source to use: sample-labels or pass-fail) This reporter provides test results in JUnit XML format parseable by Jenkins JUnit Plugin. 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