You can trigger your checks from your Travis CI builds. Below is an example of a
.travis.yml that uses the
Checkly command line trigger feature to run checks from any CI/CD solution.
Travis CI example
.travis.yml file is from our checkly-ci-test GitHub repo. This file
goes through the following phases:
- Install dependencies
- Run unit tests
- Deploy to an environment
- Run Checkly checks
The install, unit test, build and deployment phases are of course highly specific to your stack and environment.
# The language, build and unit test phases are just examples from our example repo language: node_js node_js: - 10 cache: directories: - node_modules script: - npm run test:unit - npm run build before_deploy: "echo 'Deploying.'" deploy: provider: s3 access_key_id: $AWS_ACCESS_KEY_ID secret_access_key: $AWS_SECRET_ACCESS_KEY bucket: checkly-ci-test skip_cleanup: true local_dir: dist # The interesting part happens here. We use the after_deploy phase to trigger Checkly and either pass or fail the build. after_deploy: - echo 'Deployment finished.' # Call Checkly trigger - curl "https://api.checklyhq.com/check-groups/4/trigger/$CHECKLY_TOKEN" > $PWD/checkly.json # Exit with an error status if we find more than 0 "hasFailures: true" in the output - if [ $(grep -c '"hasFailures":true' $PWD/checkly.json) -ne 0 ]; then exit 1; fi
Last but not least, you will need to set your
CHECKLY_TOKEN as an environment variable in your
.travis.yml. This allows it to be picked up by the trigger command without the need to expose it in plain text in your repository.
Note: the Checkly Token is the very last part of the check’s command line trigger URL.
You can contribute to this documentation by editing this page on Github