Jenkins is one of the most popular DevOps tools; to get the best out of Jenkins, you need to follow some best practices. In this blog, we've listed some of Jenkins best practices that you should follow.
The need for seamless collaboration has driven us closer to the best possible orchestration tools around, specifically Continuous Integration (CI) & Continuous Delivery (CD) tools. Amongst all the competition, Jenkins has emerged with a unanimous popular vote! In fact, it is so popular that it is the go-to DevOps automation tool for many software development teams.
If you want to get good results from this popular DevOps tool, you need to follow the best practices. With that in mind, we want to share some of Jenkins best practices.
Let’s get started.
Jenkins does not perform any security checks within the default configuration. This implies that any user accessing the website can execute any random code on the Jenkins master besides simply configuring Jenkins, the jobs, and builds. It also enables the execution of any arbitrary code on all connected agents, including your passwords, certificates, and other private/reserved data. As Jenkins CI/CD best practices go, it is recommended to secure Jenkins and configure the ‘Configure Global Security’ option.
1. Access Control:
This primary action comes with two facet configurations to secure Jenkins against authorized usage.
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