Tag Archives: firefox

Review of Firefox desktop automation work – Q1 2016

Today is the last day of Q1 2016 which means time to review what I have done during all those last weeks. When I checked my status reports it’s kinda lot, so I will shorten it a bit and only talk about the really important changes.

Build System / Mozharness

After I had to dig into mozharness to get support for Firefox UI Tests during last quarter I have seen that more work had to be done to fully support tests which utilize Nightly or Release builds of Firefox.

The most challenging work for me (because I never did a build system patch so far) was indeed prefixing the test_packages.json file which gets uploaded next to any nightly build to archive.mozilla.org. This work was necessary because without the prefix the file was always overwritten by later build uploads. Means when trying to get the test archives for OS X and Linux always the Windows ones were returned. Due to binary incompatibilities between those platforms this situation caused complete bustage. No-one noticed that until now because any other testsuite is run on a checkin basis and doesn’t have to rely on the nightly build folders on archive.mozilla.org. For Taskcluster this wasn’t a problem.

In regards of firefox-ui-tests I was finally able to get a test task added to Taskcluster which will execute our firefox-ui-tests for each check-in and this in e10s and non-e10s mode. Due to current Taskcluster limitations this only runs for Linux64 debug, but that already helps a lot and I hope that we can increase platform coverage soon. If you are interested in the results you can have a look at Treeherder.

Other Mozharness specific changes are the following ones:

  • Fix to always copy the log files to the upload folder even in case of early aborts, e.g. failed downloads (bug 1230150)
  • Refactoring of download_unzip() method to allow support of ZipFile and TarFile instead of external commands (bug 1237706)
  • Removing hard requirement for the –symbols-url parameter to let mozcrash analyze the crash. This was possible because the minidump_stackwalk binary can automatically detect the appropriate symbols for nightly and release builds (bug 1243684)

Firefox UI Tests

The biggest change for us this quarter was the move of the Firefox UI tests from our external Github repository to mozilla-central. It means that our test code including the harness and Firefox Puppeteer is in sync with changes to Firefox now and regressions caused by ui changes should be very seldom. And with the Taskcluster task as mentioned above it’s even easier to spot those regressors on mozilla-inbound.

The move itself was easy but keeping backward compatibility with mozmill-ci and other Firefox branches down to mozilla-esr38 was a lot of work. To achieve that I first had to convert all three different modules (harness, puppeteer, tests) to individual Python packages. Those got landed for Firefox 46.0 on mozilla-central and then backported to Firefox 45.0 which also became our new ESR release. Due to backport complexity for older branches I decided to not land packages for Firefox 44.0, 43.0, and 38ESR. Instead those branches got smaller updates for the harness so that they had full support for our latest mozharness script on mozilla-central. Yes, in case you wonder all branches used mozharness from mozilla-central at this time. It was easier to do, and I finally switched to branch specific mozharness scripts later in mozmill-ci once Firefox 45.0 and its ESR release were out.

Adding mach support for Firefox UI Tests on mozilla-central was the next step to assist in running our tests. Required arguments from before are now magically selected by mach, and that allowed me to remove the firefox-ui-test dependency on firefox_harness, which was always a thorn in our eyes. As final result I was even able to completely remove the firefox-ui-test package, so that we are now free in moving our tests to any place in the tree!

In case you want to know more about our tests please check out our new documentation on MDN which can be found here:

https://developer.mozilla.org/en-US/docs/Mozilla/QA/firefox-ui-tests

Mozmill CI

Lots of changes have been done to this project to accommodate the Jenkins jobs to all the Firefox UI Tests modifications. Especially that I needed a generic solution which works for all existing Firefox versions. The first real task was to no longer use the firefox-ui-tests Github repository to grab the tests from, but instead let mozharness download the appropriate test package as produced and uploaded with builds to archive.mozilla.org.

It was all fine immediately for en-US builds given that the location of the test_packages.json file is distributed along with the Mozilla Pulse build notification. But it’s not the case for l10n builds and funsize update notifications. For those we have to utilize mozdownload to fetch the correct URL based on the version, platform, and build id. So all fine. A special situation came up for update tests which actually use two different Firefox builds. If we get the tests for the pre build, how can we magically switch the tests for the target version? Given that there is no easy way I decided to always use the tests from the target version, and in case of UI changes we have to keep backward compatibility code in our tests and Firefox Puppeteer. This is maybe the most ideal solution for us.

Another issue I had to solve with test packages was with release candidate builds. For those builds Release Engineering is not uploading nor creating any test archive. So a connection had to be made between candidate builds and CI (tinderbox) builds. As turned out the two properties which helped here are the revision and the branch. With them I at least know the changeset of the mozilla-beta, mozilla-release, and mozilla-esr* branches as used to trigger the release build process. But sadly that’s only a tag and no builds nor tests are getting created. Means something more is necessary. After some investigation I found out that Treeherder and its Rest API can be of help. Using the known tag and walking back the parents until Treeherder reports a successful build for the given platform, allowed me to retrieve the next possible revision to be used with mozdownload to retrieve the test_packages.json URL. I know its not perfect but satisfies us enough for now.

Then the release promotion project as worked on by the Release Engineering team was close to be activated. I heard a couple of days before, that Firefox 46.0b1 will be the first candidate to get it tested on. It gave me basically no time for testing at all. Thanks to all the support from Rail Aliiev I was able to get the new Mozilla Pulse listener created to handle appropriate release promotion build notifications. Given that with release promotion we create the candidates based on a signed off CI build we already have a valid revision to be used with mozdownload to retrieve the test_packages.json file – so no need for the above mentioned Treeherder traversal code. \o/ Once all has been implemented Firefox 46.0b3 was the first beta release for which we were able to process the release promotion notifications.

At the same time with release promotion news I also got informed by Robert Kaiser that the ondemand update jobs as performed with Mozmill do not work anymore. As turned out a change in the JS engine caused the bustage for Firefox 46.0b1. Given that Mozmill is dead I was not going to update it again. Instead I converted the ondemand update jobs to make use of Firefox-UI-Tests. This went pretty well, also because we were running those tests already for a while on mozilla-central and mozilla-aurora for nightly builds. As result we were able to run update jobs a day later for Firefox 46.0b1 and noticed that nearly all locales on Windows were busted, so only en-US got finally shipped. Not sure if that would have been that visible with Mozmill.

Last but not least I also removed the workaround which let all test jobs use the mozharness script from mozilla-central. It’s simply not necessary anymore given that all required features in mozharness are part of ESR45 now.

What’s next

I already have plans what’s next. But given that I will be away from work for a full month now, I will have to revisit those once I’m back in May. I promise that I will also blog about them around that time.

Firefox Desktop automation goals Q1 2016

As promised in my last blog posts I don’t want to only blog about the goals from last quarters, but also about planned work and what’s currently in progress. So this post will be the first one which will shed some light into my active work.

First lets get started with my goals for this quarter.

Execute firefox-ui-tests in TaskCluster

Now that our tests are located in mozilla-central, mozilla-aurora, and mozilla-beta we want to see them run on a check-in basis including try. Usually you will setup Buildbot jobs to get your wanted tasks running. But given that the build system will be moved to Taskcluster in the next couple of months, we decided to start directly with the new CI infrastructure.

So how will this look like and how will mozmill-ci cope with that? For the latter I can say that we don’t want to run more tests as we do right now. This is mostly due to our limited infrastructure I have to maintain myself. Having the needs to run firefox-ui-tests for each check-in on all platforms and even for try pushes, would mean that we totally exceed the machine capacity. Therefore we continue to use mozmill-ci for now to test nightly and release builds for en-US but also a couple of other locales. This might change later this year when mozmill-ci can be replaced by running all the tasks in Taskcluster.

Anyway, for now my job is to get the firefox-ui-tests running in Taskcluster once a build task has been finished. Although that this can only be done for Linux right now it shouldn’t matter that much given that nothing in our firefox-puppeteer package is platform dependent so far. Expanding testing to other platforms should be trivial later on. For now the primary goal is to see test results of our tests in Treeherder and letting developers know what needs to be changed if e.g. UI changes are causing a regression for us.

If you are interested in more details have a look at bug 1237550.

Documentation of firefox-ui-tests and mozmill-ci

We are submitting our test results to Treeherder for a while and are pretty stable. But the jobs are still listed as Tier-3 and are not taking care of by sheriffs. To reach the Tier-2 level we definitely need proper documentation for our firefox-ui-tests, and especially mozmill-ci. In case of test failures or build bustage the sheriffs have to know what’s necessary to do.

Now that the dust caused by all the refactoring and moving the firefox-ui-tests to hg.mozilla.org settles a bit, we want to start to work more with contributors again. To allow an easy contribution I will create various project documentation which will show how to get started, and how to submit patches. Ultimately I want to see a quarter of contribution project for our firefox-ui-tests around mid this year. Lets see how this goes…

More details about that can be found on bug 1237552.

Review of automation work – Q4 2015

The last quarter of 2015 is gone and its time to reflect what happened in Q4. In the following you will find a full overview again for the whole quarter. It will be the last time that I will do that. From now on I will post in shorter intervals to specific topics instead of covering everything. This was actually a wish from our latest automation survey which I want to implement now. I hope you will like it.

So during the last quarter my focus was completely on getting our firefox-ui-tests moved into mozilla-central, and to use mozharness to execute firefox-ui-tests in mozmill-ci via the test archive. As result I had lesser time for any other project. So lets give some details…

Firefox UI Tests / Mozharness

One thing you really want to have with tests located in the tree is that those are not failing. So I spent a good amount of time to fix our top failures and all those regressions as caused by UI changes (like the security center) in Firefox as preparation for the move. I got them all green and try my best to keep that state now while we are in the transition.

The next thing was to clean-up the repository and split apart all the different sub folders into their own package. With that others could e.g. depend on our firefox-puppeteer package for their own tests. The whole work of refactoring has been done on bug 1232967. If you wonder why this bug is not closed yet it’s because we still have to wait with the landing of the patch until mozmill-ci production uses the new mozharness code. This will hopefully happen soon and only wait of some other bugs to be fixed.

But based on those created packages we were able to use exactly that code to get our harness, puppeteer, and tests landed on http://hg.mozilla.org/mozilla-central. We also package them into the common.tests.zip archive for use in mozmill-ci. Details about all that can be found on bug 1212609. But please be aware that we still use the Github repository as integration repository. I regularly mirror the code to hg, which has to happen until we can also use the test package for localized builds and update tests.

Beside all that there were also a couple of mozharness fixes necessary. So I implemented a better fetching of the tooltool script, added the uninstall feature, and also setup the handling of crash symbols for firefox-ui-tests. Finally the addition of test package support finished up my work on mozharness for Q4 in 2015.

During all the time I was also sheriffing our test results on Treeherder (e.g. mozilla-central) because we are still Tier-3 level and sheriffs don’t care about it.

Mozmill CI

Our Jenkins based CI system is still called mozmill-ci even it doesn’t really run any mozmill tests anymore. We decided to not change its name given that it will only be around this year until we can run all of our tests in TaskCluster. But lots of changes have been landed, which I want to announce below:

  • We followed Release Engineering and got rid of the OS X 10.8 testing. That means the used Mac minis were ready to get re-imaged with OS X 10.11. The transition worked seamlessly.
  • Enhancements for test report submission to Treeherder by switching over to Hawk credentials and more understandable group names and symbols.
  • Preparation of all the machines of our supported platforms (OSX: 10.6, 10.9, 10.10, 10.11 / Ubuntu: 14.04 / Windows: XP, 7, 8.1) to be able to handle mozharness driven tests.
  • Implemented and updated scripts to run firefox-ui-tests via mozharness and to allow Treeherder to fully parse our logs.

Addons / Tools

I also had some time to work on supporting tools. Together with the help of contributors we got the following done:

mozdownload

  • Release of mozdownload 1.18.1 and 1.19 to cope with the move of builds to AWS

Nightly Tester Tools

Memchaser

So all in all it was a productive quarter with lots of things accomplished. I’m glad that we got all of this done. Now in Q1 it will continue and more interesting work is in-front of me, which I’m excited about. I will announce that soon in my next blog post.

Until then I would like to give a little more insight into our current core team for Firefox automation. A picture taken during our all hands work week in Orlando early in December shows Syd, Maja, myself, and David:

Group Picture

Lets get started into 2016 with lots of ideas, discussions, and enough energy to get those things done.

Firefox Automation report – Q3 2015

It’s time for another Firefox Automation report! It’s incredible how fast a quarter passes by without that I have time to write reports more often. Hopefully it will change soon – news will be posted in a follow-up blog post.

Ok, so what happened last quarter for our projects.

Mozharness

One of my deliverables in Q3 was to create mozharness scripts for our various tests in the firefox-ui-tests repository, so that our custom runner scripts can be replaced. This gives us a way more stable system and additional features like crash report handling, which are necessary to reach the tier 2 level in Treeherder.

After some refactoring of the firefox ui tests, scripts for the functional and update tests were needed. But before those could be implemented I had to spent some time in refactoring some modules of mozharness to make them better configurable for non-buildbot jobs. All that worked pretty fine and finally the entry scripts have been written. Something special for them is that they even have different customers, so extra configuration files had to be placed. In detail it’s us who run the tests in Jenkins for nightly builds, and partly for release builds. On the other side Release Engineering want to run our update tests on their own hardware when releases have to be tested.

By the end of September all work has been finished. If you are interested in more details feel free to check the tracking bug 1192369.

Mozmill-CI

Our Jenkins instance got lots of updates for various new features and necessary changes. All in all I pushed 27 commits which affected 53 files.

Here a list of the major changes:

  • Refactoring of the test jobs has been started so that those can be used for mozharness driven firefox-ui-tests later in Q4. The work has not been finished and will be continued in Q4. Especially the refactoring for report submission to Treeherder even for aborted builds will be a large change.

  • A lot of time had to be spent in fixing the update tests for all the changes which were coming in with the Funsize project of Release Engineering. Due to missing properties in the Mozilla Pulse messages update tests could no longer be triggered for nightly builds. Therefore the handling of Pulse messages has been completely rewritten to allow the handling of similar Pulse messages as sent out from TaskCluster. That work was actually not planned and has been stolen me quite some time from other projects.

  • A separation of functional and remote tests didn’t make that much sense. Especially because both types are actually functional tests. As result they have been merged together into the functional tests. You can still run remote tests only by using --tag remote; similar for tests with local testcases by using `–tag local.

  • We stopped running tests for mozilla-esr31 builds due to Firefox ESR31 is no longer supported.

  • To lower the amount of machines we have to maintain and to getting closer what’s being run on Buildbot, we stopped running tests on Ubuntu 14.10. Means we only run on Ubuntu LTS releases from now on. Also we stopped tests for OS X 10.8. The nodes will be re-used for OS X 10.11 once released.

  • We experienced Java crashes due to low memory conditions of our Jenkins production master again. This was kinda critical because the server is not getting restarted automatically. After some investigation I assumed that the problem is due to the 32bit architecture of the VM. Given that it has 8GB of memory a 64bit version of Ubuntu should have been better used. So we replaced the machine and so far everything looks fine.

  • Totally surprising we had to release once more a bugfix release of Mozmill. This time the framework didn’t work at all due to the enforcement of add-on signing. So Mozmill 2.0.10.2 has been released.

mozdownload 1.18 released

Today we have released mozdownload 1.18 to PyPI. The reason why I think it’s worth a blog post is that with this version we finally added support for a sane API. With it available using the mozdownload code in your own script is getting much easier. So there is no need to instantiate a specific scraper anymore but a factory scraper is doing all the work depending on the options it gets.

Here some examples:

from mozdownload import FactoryScraper
scraper = FactoryScraper('release', version='40.0.3', locale='de')
scraper.download()
from mozdownload import FactoryScraper
scraper = FactoryScraper('candidate', version='41.0b9', platform='win32')
scraper.download()
from mozdownload import FactoryScraper
scraper = FactoryScraper('daily', branch='mozilla-aurora')
scraper.download()

If you are using mozdownload via its API you can also easily get the remote URL and the local filename:

from mozdownload import FactoryScraper
scraper = FactoryScraper('daily', branch='mozilla-aurora')
print scraper.url
print scraper.filename

Hereby the factory class is smart enough to only select those passed-in options which are appropriate for the type of scraper. If you have to download different types of builds you will enjoy that feature given that only the scraper type has to be changed and all other options could be still passed-in.

We hope that this new feature will help you by integrating mozdownload into your own project. There is no need anymore by using its command line interface through a subprocess call.

The complete changelog can be found here.

Firefox Automation report – Q1 2015

As you may have noticed I was not able to come up with status reports of the Firefox Automation team during the whole last quarter. I feel sad about it, but there was simply no time to keep up with those blog posts. Even now I’m not sure how often I will be able to blog. So maybe I will aim to do it at least once a quarter or if possible once a month.

You may ask how it comes? The answer is simple. Our team faced some changes and finally a massive loss of core members. Which means from the former 6 people only myself are remaining. Since end of February all 5 former team members from Softvision are no longer participating in any of the maintained projects. Thanks to all of them for the great help over all the last months and years! But every project we own is now on my own shoulders. And this is kinda hell of work with downsides like not being able to do as many reviews as I want for side projects. One positive thing at least was that I got pulled back into the A-Team at the same time. With that move I’m once more closer again to all the people who care about the basics of all test infrastructure at Mozilla. I feel back home.

So what have I done the whole last quarter… First, it was always the ongoing daily work for maintaining our Mozmill CI system. This was usually a job for a dedicated person all the last months. The amount of work can sometimes eat up a whole day. Especially if several regressions have been found or incompatible changes in Firefox have been landed. Seeing my deliverables for Q1 it was clear that we have to cut down the time to spent on those failures. As result we started to partially skip tests which were failing. There was no time to get any of those fixed. Happily the latest version of Mozmill is still working kinda nicely so no other work had to be dedicated for this project.

Most of my time during the last quarter I actually had to spent on Marionette, especially building up wrapper scripts for being able to use Marionette as test framework for Firefox Desktop. This was a kinda large change for us but totally important in terms of maintenance burden and sustainability. The code base of Mozmill is kinda outdated and features like Electrolysis (e10s) will totally break it. Given that a rewrite of the test framework is too cost-intensive the decision has been made to transition our Mozmill tests over to Marionette. Side-effect was that a lot of missing features had to be implemented in Marionette to bring it at a level as what Mozmill offers. Thanks for the amazing work goes to Andrew Halberstadt, David Burns, Jonathan Griffin, and especially Chris Manchester.

For the new UI driven tests for Firefox Desktop we created the firefox-ui-tests repository at Github. We decided on that name to make it clear to which product the tests belong to, and also to get rid of any relationship to the underling test framework name. This repository contains the harness extensions around Marionette, a separate puppeteer library for back-end and UI modules, and last but not least the tests themselves. As goal for Q1 we had to get the basics working including the full set of remote security tests, and most important the update tests. A lot of help on the security tests we got from Barbara Miller our intern from December to March. She did great amount of work here, and also assisted other community members in getting their code done. Finally we got all the security tests converted.

My own focus beside the harness pieces were the update tests. Given the complete refactoring of those Mozmill tests we were able to easily port them over to Marionette. We tried to keep the class structure as is, and only did enhancements where necessary. Here Bob Silverberg helped with two big chunks of work which I’m gladly thankful about! Thanks a lot! With all modules in-place I finally converted the update tests and got them running for each version of Firefox down to 38.0, which will be the next ESR release and kinda important to be tested with Marionette. For stability and ease of contribution we added support for Travis CI to our new repository. It helps us a lot with reviews of patches from community members, and they also can see immediately if changes they have done are working as expected.

The next big chunk of work will be to get those tests running in Mozmill CI (to be renamed) and the test reporting to use Treeherder. Also we want to get our update tests for Firefox releases executed by the RelEng system, to further reduce the amount of time for signoffs from QE. About this work I will talk more in my next blog post. So please stay tuned.

Meeting Details

If you are interested in further details and discussions you might also want to have a look at the meeting agendas, the video recordings, and notes from the Firefox Automation meetings. Please note that since end of February we no longer host a meeting due to the low attendance and other meetings like the A-team ones, where I have to report my status.

Firefox Automation report – week 51/52 2014

In this post you can find an overview about the work happened in the Firefox Automation team during week 51 and 52 of 2014. I’m sorry for this very late post but changes to our team, which I will get to in my next upcoming post, caught me up with lots of more work and didn’t give me the time for writing status reports.

Highlights

Henrik started work towards a Mozmill 2.1 release. Therefore he had to upgrade a couple of mozbase packages first to get latest Mozmill code on master working again. Once done the patch for handling parent sections in manifest files finally landed, which was originally written by Andrei Eftimie and was sitting around for a while. That addition allows us to use mozhttpd for serving test data via a local HTTP server. Last but not least another important feature went in, which let us better handle application disconnects. There are still some more bugs to fix before we can actually release version 2.1 of Mozmill.

Given that we only have the capacity to fix the most important issues for the Mozmill test framework, Henrik started to mass close existing bugs for Mozmill. So only a hand-full of bugs will remain open. If there is something important you want to see fixed, we would encourage you to start working on the appropriate bug.

For Mozmill CI we got the new Ubuntu 14.10 boxes up and running in our staging environment. Once we can be sure they are stable enough, they will also be enabled in production.

Individual Updates

For more granular updates of each individual team member please visit our weekly team etherpad for week 51 and week 52.

Meeting Details

If you are interested in further details and discussions you might also want to have a look at the meeting agenda, the video recording, and notes from the Firefox Automation meeting of week 51 and week 52.

Firefox Automation report – week 43/44 2014

In this post you can find an overview about the work happened in the Firefox Automation team during week 43 and 44.

Highlights

In preparation for the QA-wide demonstration of Mozmill-CI, Henrik reorganized our documentation to allow everyone a simple local setup of the tool. Along that we did the remaining deployment of latest code to our production instance.

Henrik also worked on the upgrade of Jenkins to latest LTS version 1.565.3, and we were able to push this upgrade to our staging instance for observation. Further he got the Pulse Guardian support implemented.

Mozmill 2.0.9 and Mozmill-Automation 2.0.9 have been released, and if you are curious what is included you want to check this post.

One of our major goals over the next 2 quarters is to replace Mozmill as test framework for our functional tests for Firefox with Marionette. Together with the A-Team Henrik got started on the initial work, which is currently covered in the firefox-greenlight-tests repository. More to come later…

Beside all that work we have to say good bye to one of our SoftVision team members.October the 29th was the last day for Daniel on the project. So thank’s for all your work!

Individual Updates

For more granular updates of each individual team member please visit our weekly team etherpad for week 43 and week 44.

Meeting Details

If you are interested in further details and discussions you might also want to have a look at the meeting agenda, the video recording, and notes from the Firefox Automation meetings of week 43 and week 44.

Firefox Automation report – week 41/42 2014

In this post you can find an overview about the work happened in the Firefox Automation team during week 41 and 42.

With the beginning of October we also have some minor changes in responsibilities of tasks. While our team members from SoftVision mainly care about any kind of Mozmill tests related requests and related CI failures, Henrik is doing all the rest including the framework and the maintenance of Mozmill CI.

Highlights

With the support for all locales testing in Mozmill-CI for any Firefox beta and final release, Andreea finished her blacklist patch. With that we can easily mark locales not to be tested, and get rid of the long white-list entries.

We spun up our first OS X 10.10 machine in our staging environment of Mozmill CI for testing the new OS version. We hit a couple of issues, especially some incompatibilities with mozrunner, which need to be fixed first before we can get started in running our tests on 10.10.

In the second week of October Teodor Druta joined the Softvision team, and he will assist all the others with working on Mozmill tests.

But we also had to fight a lot with Flash crashes on our testing machines. So we have seen about 23 crashes on Windows machines per day. And that all with the regular release version of Flash, which we re-installed because of a crash we have seen before was fixed. But the healthy period did resist long, and we had to revert back to the debug version without the protect mode. Lets see for how long we have to keep the debug version active.

Individual Updates

For more granular updates of each individual team member please visit our weekly team etherpad for week 41 and week 42.

Meeting Details

If you are interested in further details and discussions you might also want to have a look at the meeting agenda, the video recording, and notes from the Firefox Automation meetings of week 41 and week 42.

Firefox Automation report – week 39/40 2014

In this post you can find an overview about the work happened in the Firefox Automation team during week 39 and 40.

Highlights

One of our goals for last quarter was to get locale testing enabled in Mozmill-CI for each and every supported locale of Firefox beta and release builds. So Cosmin investigated the timing and other possible side-effects, which could happen when you test about 90 locales across all platforms! The biggest change we had to do was for the retention policy of logs from executed builds due to disk space issues. Here we not only delete the logs after a maximum amount of builds, but also after 3 full days now. That gives us enough time for investigation of test failures. Once that was done we were able to enable the remaining 60 locales. For details of all the changes necessary, you can have a look at the mozmill-ci pushlog.

During those two weeks Henrik spent his time on finalizing the Mozmill update tests to support the new signed builds on OS X. Once that was done he also released the new mozmill-automation 2.0.8.1 package.

Individual Updates

For more granular updates of each individual team member please visit our weekly team etherpad for week 39 and week 40.

Meeting Details

If you are interested in further details and discussions you might also want to have a look at the meeting agenda, the video recording, and notes from the Firefox Automation meetings of week 39 and week 40.