Well I can confirm that it has nothing to do with it being windows, just
tried FileNameFinder on my OSX slave and it also looks on the master
On Monday, October 17, 2016 at 9:44:03 PM UTC+1, Jonathan Hodgson wrote:
> But I don't want to restrict where the job runs, just where the node runs.
> I have code that needs to run on the master, and code that needs to run on
> the slaves.
> The code is running in the correct places, I can for example do a
> mercurial checkout on the slaves, I can also run batch files on the slaves,
> and visual studio (or I could, that bit's disabled as I'm working on this,
> but it worked before).
> Buildsteps do what they should, on the slave
> but groovy file commands don't.
> On Monday, October 17, 2016 at 9:19:45 PM UTC+1, Rachel wrote:
>> Hi Jonathan,
>> According to master and slave systems you have, I think you might use the
>> - "*Restrict where this project can be run*"
>> in your job configuration (located in General Configuration), in order *to
>> force job execution on slave*.
>> I hope be useful.
>> Best regards,
>> El lunes, 17 de octubre de 2016, 22:07:09 (UTC+2), Jonathan Hodgson
>>> On Monday, October 17, 2016 at 8:36:55 PM UTC+1, Martina wrote:
>>>> So you solved the issue of it running on the wrong system, right?
>>> No, I haven't solved the issue.
>>> I thought perhaps it was running on the wrong system because it didn't
>>> have an absolute path that it recognized as such, so I was trying to see if
>>> there was a path syntax which made it look locally, so far, no luck
>>> Well, all the "does not exist" messages have a leading /.
>>>> Not sure where that comes from, but I'm pretty sure that that is what
>>>> it is complaining about. Also, looking at FileNameFinder, all examples are
>>>> it finding files, not directories, but examples are clearly using
>>>> c:/path/path syntax.
>>>> I'm thinking you may want to try changing up your wildcard to something
>>>> like '**/*.xml' or '**/*.txt', whatever you actually have on that file
>>>> FilenameFinder works as expected on the master, but not on the slave.
>>> It doesn't matter what my wildcard is, it always looks on the master. The
>>> same goes for File... which seems to be the complete opposite of what the
>>> documentation on File and FilePath says. If I understand that correctly,
>>> File is always supposed to look on the current machine (i.e. the one that
>>> node is running on) and so to access stuff on the master you have to use
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