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Run a command inside a service container.
jet run SERVICE [COMMAND [ARGS...]] [flags]
|--debug||Turn debug output on|
|--dir||current directory||The directory to use|
|--dockercfg-service||The name of the service with which the dockercfg should be generated|
|--encrypted-dockercfg-path||The path to the encrypted dockercfg file to be used|
|--entrypoint||Override the entrypoint of the image|
|--env, -e||Set an environment variable (can be used multiple times)|
|--key-path||codeship.aes||The key path for encrypting secure environment variables.|
|--no-remove||Do not remove any containers that are run, overrides all other settings|
|--no-tty, -T||Disable pseudo-tty allocation|
|--pull-if-present||false||Pull images that are already present|
|--services-path||codeship-services.yml||The relative services path|
jet run command will build and execute a service from the codeship-services.yml file, or run a single command.
This is a good way to debug your services
For instance, you can run
jet run service_app or
jet run service_app echo "hello" where
service_app is one of the services defined in your codeship-services.yml.
You can debug your builds locally by first executing
jet run, then connect to your running containers to manually run the commands from your codeship-steps.yml file.
As an example, the following will start your service, display the container ID, and then connect to the running container using the container ID.
$ jet run PRIMARY_SERVICE_NAME # locate CONTAINER_ID $ docker ps -a $ docker exec -it CONTAINER_ID /bin/sh
Contact our support team or post on Stack Overflow using the tag
#codeship. Did you check the status page and changelog?
There are also several code examples and sample projects available for you to get started with.