Unverified Commit 9189cffb authored by Dmitriy Zaporozhets's avatar Dmitriy Zaporozhets
Browse files

Rename CI/CD Pipelines references to just Pipelines in docs


Signed-off-by: default avatarDmitriy Zaporozhets <dmitriy.zaporozhets@gmail.com>
parent ba81079637e9
......@@ -14,7 +14,7 @@
data: { confirm: 'Are you sure?' }, class: 'btn btn-danger', method: :post
- unless @repository.gitlab_ci_yml
= link_to 'Get started with CI/CD Pipelines', help_page_path('ci/quick_start/README'), class: 'btn btn-info'
= link_to 'Get started with Pipelines', help_page_path('ci/quick_start/README'), class: 'btn btn-info'
= link_to ci_lint_path, class: 'btn btn-default' do
%span CI lint
......
......@@ -8,7 +8,7 @@
- unless @repository.gitlab_ci_yml
.form-group
%p Pipelines need to be configured before you can begin using Continuous Integration.
= link_to 'Get started with CI/CD Pipelines', help_page_path('ci/quick_start/README'), class: 'btn btn-info'
= link_to 'Get started with Pipelines', help_page_path('ci/quick_start/README'), class: 'btn btn-info'
%hr
.form-group.append-bottom-default
= f.label :runners_token, "Runner token", class: 'label-light'
......
# GitLab Continuous Integration (GitLab CI)
![CI/CD pipeline graph](img/cicd_pipeline_infograph.png)
![Pipeline graph](img/cicd_pipeline_infograph.png)
The benefits of Continuous Integration are huge when automation plays an
integral part of your workflow. GitLab comes with built-in Continuous
......@@ -85,7 +85,7 @@ You can change the default behavior of GitLab CI in your whole GitLab instance
as well as in each project.
- **Project specific**
- [CI/CD pipelines settings](../user/project/pipelines/settings.md)
- [Pipelines settings](../user/project/pipelines/settings.md)
- [Learn how to enable or disable GitLab CI](enable_or_disable_ci.md)
- **Affecting the whole GitLab instance**
- [Continuous Integration admin settings](../user/admin_area/settings/continuous_integration.md)
......
......@@ -111,7 +111,7 @@ We also use two secure variables:
## Storing API keys
Secure Variables can added by going to your project's
**Settings ➔ CI/CD Pipelines ➔ Secret variables**. The variables that are defined
**Settings ➔ Pipelines ➔ Secret variables**. The variables that are defined
in the project settings are sent along with the build script to the Runner.
The secure variables are stored out of the repository. Never store secrets in
your project's `.gitlab-ci.yml`. It is also important that the secret's value
......
......@@ -54,7 +54,7 @@ You can use other versions of Scala and SBT by defining them in
## Display test coverage in job
Add the `Coverage was \[\d+.\d+\%\]` regular expression in the
**Settings ➔ CI/CD Pipelines ➔ Coverage report** project setting to
**Settings ➔ Pipelines ➔ Coverage report** project setting to
retrieve the [test coverage] rate from the build trace and have it
displayed with your jobs.
......
......@@ -12,7 +12,7 @@ with an API call.
## Add a trigger
You can add a new trigger by going to your project's
**Settings ➔ CI/CD Pipelines ➔ Triggers**. The **Add trigger** button will
**Settings ➔ Pipelines ➔ Triggers**. The **Add trigger** button will
create a new token which you can then use to trigger a rerun of this
particular project's pipeline.
......@@ -60,7 +60,7 @@ POST /projects/:id/trigger/pipeline
The required parameters are the trigger's `token` and the Git `ref` on which
the trigger will be performed. Valid refs are the branch and the tag. The `:id`
of a project can be found by [querying the API](../../api/projects.md)
or by visiting the **CI/CD Pipelines** settings page which provides
or by visiting the **Pipelines** settings page which provides
self-explanatory examples.
When a rerun of a pipeline is triggered, the information is exposed in GitLab's
......
......@@ -152,7 +152,7 @@ available in the build environment. It's the recommended method to use for
storing things like passwords, secret keys and credentials.
Secret variables can be added by going to your project's
**Settings ➔ CI/CD Pipelines**, then finding the section called
**Settings ➔ Pipelines**, then finding the section called
**Secret Variables**.
Once you set them, they will be available for all subsequent jobs.
......
......@@ -174,7 +174,7 @@ users:
| Push container images to other projects | | | | |
[^1]: Guest users can only view the confidential issues they created themselves
[^2]: If **Public pipelines** is enabled in **Project Settings > CI/CD Pipelines**
[^2]: If **Public pipelines** is enabled in **Project Settings > Pipelines**
[^3]: Not allowed for Guest, Reporter, Developer, Master, or Owner
[^4]: Only if user is not external one.
[^5]: Only if user is a member of the project.
......
......@@ -100,7 +100,7 @@ In versions before GitLab 8.12, all CI jobs would use the CI Runner's token
to checkout project sources.
The project's Runner's token was a token that you could find under the
project's **Settings > CI/CD Pipelines** and was limited to access only that
project's **Settings > Pipelines** and was limited to access only that
project.
It could be used for registering new specific Runners assigned to the project
and to checkout project sources.
......
......@@ -56,7 +56,7 @@ created for the steps below.
![remove fork relashionship](img/remove_fork_relashionship.png)
1. Enable Shared Runners for your fork: navigate to your **Project**'s **Settings** > **CI/CD Pipelines**
1. Enable Shared Runners for your fork: navigate to your **Project**'s **Settings** > **Pipelines**
1. Trigger a build (push a change to any file)
1. As soon as the build passes, your website will have been deployed with GitLab Pages. Your website URL will be available under your **Project**'s **Settings** > **Pages**
......
# CI/CD pipelines settings
# Pipelines settings
To reach the pipelines settings:
......@@ -6,7 +6,7 @@ To reach the pipelines settings:
![Project settings menu](../img/project_settings_list.png)
1. Select **CI/CD Pipelines** from the menu.
1. Select **Pipelines** from the menu.
The following settings can be configured per project.
......
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