The Firebase App Distribution API is used to upload artifacts and files from your Google Cloud Platform account to the Firebase App Distribution.
This command will do this and then try to publish the build in the Firebase App distribution. You should also receive a Firebase app distribution email asking you to test your app. Now that your Fire Base app distribution and your Gradle plugin are working and releasing app releases, you can continue automating your Codemagic setup.
If there are any problems with your project, we tend to come out here, and the release to the Firebase app distribution will fail.
You need to do this locally by setting up Codemagic, but for now just use your own email address to test your setup.
None of the changes you make should stop the build, but you may make some typos, so it is good to check. Here you will test: Make sure you have released your Firebase App Distribution Gradle plugin to the Fire Base App Distribution by setting it up in Codemagic. Now you are done with the release build of your Flutter app to make sure it works properly.
There are a number of ways to distribute trial versions of your app, but some of them are inefficient, complicated, or just don’t do the job. Firebase aims to improve the experience with a new app distribution service that can eliminate these complications and make everything easier for testers.
We have established Firebase App Distribution to manage builds prior to release, trial and trial versions of your app. This saves you from having to deal with all the unique problems associated with creating, testing, pre-publishing, post-publishing, and testing. We have automated the distribution of Codemagic’s Flutter Android app and have had great success in automating distribution for our other apps, such as our iOS app and our web app for Android and iOS.
In this article we will show you how to use Firebase App Distribution for our Android app to distribute our custom script to our testers within minutes. To be clear, Codemagic has behaved very similar to the Firebase app distribution since I wrote the article.
I wrote about the entire process before releasing the Android build and coming up with the Firebase app distribution set up. One – Timing is relatively straightforward and works with Codemagic, as provided by Google, as well as any other Android app.
Firebase App Distribution is a completely new way to release beta apps for internal testing. The Firebase team has just migrated from Fabric’s beta distribution features and has introduced the brand new Fire-based app distribution with many new features. This gives us another way to share builds with testers and internal groups.
Unity Cloud Build (UCB) has a post-build script that allows you to run a shell script file. You can run the script with npm to install firebase – cli and install ipa and apk with clis on Firebase.
To benefit from Firebase, you need to create a Firebase project (gogo here if you don’t have one here). Create a Firebase account, install the Firebase SDK on your Unity project, use Firebase – cli and make your app available on Firebases App Distribution. To create your Firebase account, you need to install and configure the Firebay SDK for your Unity project.
No amount of tutorials will help you until you finally realize that if you want to do anything new, you have to go your own way. Firestore and Firebase require a good understanding of the basics to get started and be productive. If you are working on an Android project and use Firebase – cli or Firebase Analytics with your app, this is probably not for you.
Follow the instructions to apply these settings in the Firebase app distribution section of this article for more information on this topic.
I intend to create a new post to add the ability to perform instrumented tests in the Firebase Test Lab, but the workflow is still very simple.