You can specify the name of an artifact and provide the property values for the artifact task.
Verify that you have an existing artifact task. See Add a jFrog Artifactory Task.
- Open an existing artifact task.
- Select Add By Name.
- Select a repository from the drop-down menu.
- Determine a search type and add the search parameters.
The search type depends on your repository and artifact.
For example, you can use the gavc search type to search for the Maven artifacts.
Description and Sample Search Parameters
Provide a group ID, artifact ID, version ID, or classifier parameters for the search on local repositories.Note:
On remote repositories, the search requires a group ID, artifact ID, and version ID. You cannot use the asterisk (*) as a search parameter.
The group ID is the organization that published the artifact.
For example, org.springframework.
The artifact ID is the identifier of the artifact.
For example, travel.
The version ID parameter supports the keywords: LATEST and version-SNAPSHOT.
For example, enter 4.1-SNAPSHOT to get the snapshot of a version.
The classifier is optional and supports the asterisk (*). For example, release*, *release*, or *.
When you start a gavc search type from an Artifactory repository, the search result displays all the files with the same artifact name and different extensions. You can narrow the search results with the pattern search type instead.
Provide the artifact name or path parameters for the search on local repositories.Note:
On remote repositories, the search requires the complete artifact path. The artifact name is optional.
The name parameter supports the asterisk (*).
For example, test*, test.*, *.jar, or *.
The path parameter supports the asterisk (*) for local repositories.
For example, path/*/release searches under the path directory in the /test/release and /dev/release folders for the artifacts only in those folders.
Each wildcard (*) represents one level in the folder structure.
Defined in the Artifactory server to tag artifacts with custom user properties.
These properties can be any string values. An artifact can have multiple properties and these properties can have multiple values. You can use these properties instead of the actual group ID, version, or specific path to locate an artifact in the repository.
For example, the Property field can be artifactory.licenses and the Value field can be BSD.Note:
The properties search function does not work on remote repositories. You can cache artifacts or locally tag the artifacts to use this search function.
You cannot create an artifact in the Artifactory user interface. You must push a build from your CI server to the Artifactory user interface.
The build Name is the name of the job that is run on your CI system.
For example, Jenkins-release.
The build Number supports the keyword named LATEST, or a build status.
For example, you can search for builds with the Prod status.
The name lets you filter an artifact from the list of artifacts in a specific build.
For example, public-API.jar or public-*.jarNote:
The build search function does not work on remote repositories.
- Enter the artifact name and click Add.
- To verify that the artifact exists in the repository, click Validate.
If a variable is assigned as an artifact property, then the validation fails. You can replace the variable with an artifact property value and validate.
- To expose to other tasks in the pipeline, select one or more artifact output properties.
For example, you can select to expose the artifact output and the status results in a custom task.
- Click Save.