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Note for Sonar newbies

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  • In order to allow Sonar to analyse your C# code base, you need to write a configuration file that gives Sonar information about your project.
  • Sonar plugins have predefined settings that you can override to meet your needs. You can do so either in the configuration file of your project or through Sonar Web application.

Create a Sonar file for your solution

Here is the simplest "sonar-project.properties" file that you can write to be able to run a Sonar analysis for your project:

"sonar-project.properties" file for the Simple Java Runner

The "sonar.projectKey" parameter will create a unique identifier in Sonar for your C# solution.

File location

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The Sonar configuration file should be placed at the root of your Solution. This way, Sonar will automatically discover the ".sln" file located in this folder.
If the SLN file is elsewhere, then you can add the "sonar.dotnet.visualstudio.solution.file" properties to specify its relative path.

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If you decide to use Maven instead of the Simple Java Runner, please refer to the "C# Plugins and Maven" page.

C# plugins options

Every C# plugin defines its own options that can be overriden, may it be through the Sonar configuration file that you've just created or through Sonar "System Settings" web page. You will find below the pages that describe each C# plugin options:

Paths and file patterns (since v1.1)

Each time you need to define the location of a file or a set of files, use '/' instead of '\' (even if that looks weird on a windows box)
If you need to specify a path, this path may be absolute or relative. Relative paths may start from the location of the sln file or the csproj files, depending of the property specified. Relative paths may use "../" to climb in the folder hierarchy.
When several files need to be specified, for example for properties such as "sonar.dotnet.assemblies", "Ant style" wildcard patterns can be used. "*" means any file or any directory. "**" means any directory and subdirectory :

Above pattern will select any dll files prefixed by "Foo" anywhere in a project.
You can combine an absolute path prefix with wildcards :

This will select any dll files in any subfolder of the "lib" folder of the drive "T:".

If you need to reference assembly files outside your solution folder, you can use absolute paths or "../". For example :

Above pattern can be used to specify all the dll files of a lib folder located at the same level as the root folder of your visual studio solution.

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