• Create Account

Need scary sound effects or creepy audio loops for your next horror-themed game? Check out Highscore Vol.3 - The Horror Edition in our marketplace. 50 sounds and 10 loops for only $9.99! ### #ActualBinaryPhysics Posted 23 December 2012 - 06:39 PM I'm currently attempting to construct a simple automated build server so that I can move towards a form of continual delivery on one of my projects. This involves an automated building system. I use Git and I found this topic on hooks that allows Git to execute scripts based on events. The issue is that I'm using Windows ('$(GIT_DIR)\cmd' is on my path and I execute everything in the command line native to Windows) and I want to write the scripts in batch (rather than learning Bash or whatever).

However, I can't get any of the scripts to work. Surely they're automatically executed in the environment Git is being run in? I've only tried experiments like:

ECHO hello, world!

But nothing ever appears in the console. I've tried naming the hook 'post-commit' and 'post-commit.bat' but nothing ever happens when I make a commit.

I'm working off the assumption that I can use batch. My justification is based on the Git book on the website:

All the examples are written as shell scripts, with some Perl thrown in, but any properly named executable scripts will work fine — you can write them in Ruby or Python or what have you.

What am I doing wrong?

EDIT: Git spits out "error: cannot spawn .git/hooks/post-commit: No such file or directory" when I commit.

### #10BinaryPhysics

Posted 23 December 2012 - 06:38 PM

I'm currently attempting to construct a simple automated build server so that I can move towards a form of continual delivery on one of my projects. This involves an automated building system.

I use Git and I found this topic on hooks that allows Git to execute scripts based on events. The issue is that I'm using Windows ('$(GIT_DIR)\cmd' is on my path and I execute everything in the command line native to Windows) and I want to write the scripts in batch (rather than learning Bash or whatever). However, I can't get any of the scripts to work. Surely they're automatically executed in the environment Git is being run in? I've only tried experiments like: ECHO hello, world! But nothing ever appears in the console. I've tried naming the hook 'post-commit' and 'post-commit.bat' but nothing ever happens when I make a commit. I'm working off the assumption that I can use batch. My justification is based on the Git book on the website: All the examples are written as shell scripts, with some Perl thrown in, but any properly named executable scripts will work fine — you can write them in Ruby or Python or what have you. What am I doing wrong? EDIT: Git spits out error: cannot spawn .git/hooks/post-commit: No such file or directory when I commit. ### #9BinaryPhysics Posted 23 December 2012 - 06:37 PM I'm currently attempting to construct a simple automated build server so that I can move towards a form of continual delivery on one of my projects. This involves an automated building system. I use Git and I found this topic on hooks that allows Git to execute scripts based on events. The issue is that I'm using Windows ('$(GIT_DIR)\cmd' is on my path and I execute everything in the command line native to Windows) and I want to write the scripts in batch (rather than learning Bash or whatever).

However, I can't get any of the scripts to work. Surely they're automatically executed in the environment Git is being run in? I've only tried experiments like:

ECHO hello, world!

But nothing ever appears in the console. I've tried naming the hook 'post-commit' and 'post-commit.bat' but nothing ever happens when I make a commit.

I'm working off the assumption that I can use batch. My justification is based on the Git book on the website:

All the examples are written as shell scripts, with some Perl thrown in, but any properly named executable scripts will work fine — you can write them in Ruby or Python or what have you.

What am I doing wrong?

EDIT: Git spits out

error: cannot spawn .git/hooks/post-commit: No such file or directory

when I commit.

### #8BinaryPhysics

Posted 23 December 2012 - 06:36 PM

I'm currently attempting to construct a simple automated build server so that I can move towards a form of continual delivery on one of my projects. This involves an automated building system.

I use Git and I found this topic on hooks that allows Git to execute scripts based on events. The issue is that I'm using Windows ('$(GIT_DIR)\cmd' is on my path and I execute everything in the command line native to Windows) and I want to write the scripts in batch (rather than learning Bash or whatever). However, I can't get any of the scripts to work. Surely they're automatically executed in the environment Git is being run in? I've only tried experiments like: ECHO hello, world! But nothing ever appears in the console. I've tried naming the hook 'post-commit' and 'post-commit.bat' but nothing ever happens when I make a commit. What am I doing wrong? I'm working off the assumption that I can use batch. My justification is based on the Git book on the website: All the examples are written as shell scripts, with some Perl thrown in, but any properly named executable scripts will work fine — you can write them in Ruby or Python or what have you. EDIT: Git spits out error: cannot spawn .git/hooks/post-commit: No such file or directory when I commit. ### #7BinaryPhysics Posted 23 December 2012 - 06:29 PM I'm currently attempting to construct a simple automated build server so that I can move towards a form of continual delivery on one of my projects. This involves an automated building system. I use Git and I found this topic on hooks that allows Git to execute scripts based on events. The issue is that I'm using Windows ('$(GIT_DIR)\cmd' is on my path and I execute everything in the command line native to Windows) and I want to write the scripts in batch (rather than learning Bash or whatever).

However, I can't get any of the scripts to work. Surely they're automatically executed in the environment Git is being run in? I've only tried experiments like:
ECHO hello, world!
But nothing ever appears in the console.

I've tried naming the hook 'post-commit' and 'post-commit.bat' but nothing ever happens when I make a commit.

What am I doing wrong?

I'm working off the assumption that I can use batch. My justification is based on the Git book on the website:

All the examples are written as shell scripts, with some Perl thrown in, but any properly named executable scripts will work fine — you can write them in Ruby or Python or what have you.

### #6BinaryPhysics

Posted 23 December 2012 - 06:28 PM

I'm currently attempting to construct a simple automated build server so that I can move towards a form of continual delivery on one of my projects. This involves an automated building system.

I use Git and I found this topic on hooks that allows Git to execute scripts based on events. The issue is that I'm using Windows ('\$(GIT_DIR)\cmd' is on my path and I execute everything in the command line native to Windows) and I want to write the scripts in batch (rather than learning Bash or whatever).

However, I can't get any of the scripts to work. Surely they're automatically executed in the environment Git is being run in? I've only tried experiments like:
ECHO hello, world!
But nothing ever appears in the console.

I've tried naming the hook 'post-commit' and 'post-commit.bat' but nothing ever happens when I make a commit.

What am I doing wrong?

I'm working off the assumption that I can use batch. My justification is based on the Git book on the website:

All the examples are written as shell scripts, with some Perl thrown in, but any properly named executable scripts will work fine — you can write them in Ruby or Python or what have you.

PARTNERS