> Additionally, we could use that to start running precommit checks on
Jenkins whenever a new patch is put up.
This is a good idea, but we don't want to do this for every patch I'd say.
We encourage people to submit patches early, probably with failing tests
and nocommits. We probably want an explicit trigger.
> Patch Available JIRA state
In your mind, who is setting this state? automatically or by the user? I
fear this could just become an extra step that could complicate the process
> See Apache Yetus for how this might work
Didn't know it, it looks like the right tool. +1

On Sat, May 13, 2017 at 8:06 PM, David Smiley <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
wrote:

> Thanks for researching the state of our JIRA issues and summarizing the
> situation for us.
>
> > Patch Available JIRA state
>
> +1
>
> > We should also consider running unit tests as part of the process.
>
> +1 That'd be cool!  Hopefully without generating comments that trigger
> email/watcher notifications and thus no more dev list traffic.
>
> > Apache Yetus
>
> I'm not sure what to make of it... perhaps you can make a specific
> proposal.
>
> ~ David
>
> On Fri, May 12, 2017 at 12:31 PM Hrishikesh Gadre <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
> wrote:
>
>> >>For current patches, I think we could really benefit from a Patch
>> Available JIRA state. It would be a bright big flag for committers, instead
>> of making contributors have to hound us periodically to look. Additionally,
>> we could use that to start running precommit checks on Jenkins whenever a
>> new patch is put up. See Apache Yetus for how this might work.
>>
>> +1. We should also consider running unit tests as part of the process.
>>
>>
>> On Thu, May 11, 2017 at 1:54 PM, Mike Drob <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
>>
>>> Wanted to follow up on this, since I've been steadily working away at
>>> old JIRA issues when I have some time for them. I think read through 100s
>>> of issues and closed about 20 as either duplicates or already committed,
>>> which is a tiny drop in the ocean of what we have open. In an attempt to
>>> cut the task to a more manageable size, I only looked at Solr issues.
>>>
>>> I'd like to adjust my earlier statement that most of the attachments are
>>> patches. Most of the really old attachments are patches, the mid-age ones
>>> are bug reports (indices, screen captures, logs) and the recent ones being
>>> actively worked are patches again. So, the situation isn't as bad as I
>>> imagined it at first. For a lot of these old issues, there's not much to be
>>> done going forward. I don't expect to have much traction asking
>>> contributors to rebase their patches from 1.x, 3.x or even 4.x onto the
>>> current code line, and without that many of them are just unworkable.
>>>
>>> For current patches, I think we could really benefit from a Patch
>>> Available JIRA state. It would be a bright big flag for committers, instead
>>> of making contributors have to hound us periodically to look. Additionally,
>>> we could use that to start running precommit checks on Jenkins whenever a
>>> new patch is put up. See Apache Yetus for how this might work.
>>>
>>> Is there interest in the community for this path? I'm personally a big
>>> fan of enabling static analysis and always like to explore ways to improve
>>> in that area.
>>>
>>> Mike
>>>
>>> On Fri, Apr 28, 2017 at 3:33 PM, Shawn Heisey <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
>>> wrote:
>>>
>>>> On 4/28/2017 9:42 AM, Mike Drob wrote:
>>>> > Thanks for this hint, Alex.
>>>> >
>>>> > I ran the following JQL to get some idea of our current status:
>>>> >     project in (lucene, solr) and "Attachment count" > 0 and status =
>>>> Open
>>>> >
>>>> > There were 1500 results.
>>>> >
>>>> > 1500. I couldn't believe it. This is a huge number of patches that are
>>>> > out there.
>>>> >
>>>> > I did a spot check, thinking that a lot of these might be bug reports
>>>> > with error logs or screen shots attached, but nope. These are mostly
>>>> > patches. I'm going to try starting with the oldest ones to see if they
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