- I have accomplished this mostly through trial-and-error. There’s lots of enhancements and best practices to be applied to all the process, specially using an Azure Key Vault to store all the secrets to be used in the Azure DevOps Agent artifact and the pipeline.
- This in another clear example that X++ developers need to step outside of X++ and Dynamics 365 FnO. We’re not X++ only developers anymore, we’re very lucky to be working on a product that is using Azure.
- I’m sure there’s scenarios where using DevTest Labs to create a build VM is useful. Maybe not for an implementation partner, but maybe it is for an ISV partner. It’s just an additional option.
- The only bad thing to me is that we need to apply the version upgrades manually to the VHDs because they’re published only twice a year.
- As I said at the beginning of the post, it may have worked to me with all these steps, but if you try you maybe need to change some things. But it’s a good way to start.
Some final remarks
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