[Update] Adding self-hosted runners | runner runner – POLLICELEE

runner runner: คุณกำลังดูกระทู้

You can add a self-hosted runner to a repository, an organization, or an enterprise.

If you are an organization or enterprise administrator, you might want to add your self-hosted runners at the organization or enterprise level. This approach makes the runner available to multiple repositories in your organization or enterprise, and also lets you to manage your runners in one place.

For information on supported operating systems for self-hosted runners, or using self-hosted runners with a proxy server, see “About self-hosted runners.”

Warning: We recommend that you only use self-hosted runners with private repositories. This is because forks of your repository can potentially run dangerous code on your self-hosted runner machine by creating a pull request that executes the code in a workflow.

For more information, see “About self-hosted runners.”

Adding a self-hosted runner to a repository

You can add self-hosted runners to a single repository. To add a self-hosted runner to a user repository, you must be the repository owner. For an organization repository, you must be an organization owner or have admin access to the repository. For information about how to add a self-hosted runner with the REST API, see “Self-hosted runners.”

  1. On GitHub.com, navigate to the main page of the repository.

  2. Under your repository name, click
    Settings.

  3. In the left sidebar, click Actions.

  4. In the left sidebar, under “Actions”, click Runners.

  5. Click New self-hosted runner.

  6. Select the operating system image and architecture of your self-hosted runner machine.

  7. You will see instructions showing you how to download the runner application and install it on your self-hosted runner machine.

    Open a shell on your self-hosted runner machine and run each shell command in the order shown.

    Note: On Windows, if you want to install the self-hosted runner application as a service, you must open a shell with administrator privileges. We also recommend that you use C:\actions-runner as the directory for the self-hosted runner application so that Windows system accounts can access the runner directory.

    The instructions walk you through completing these tasks:

    • Downloading and extracting the self-hosted runner application.
    • Running the config script to configure the self-hosted runner application and register it with GitHub Actions. The config script requires the destination URL and an automatically-generated time-limited token to authenticate the request.
      • On Windows, the config script also asks if you would like to install the self-hosted runner application as a service. For Linux and macOS, you can install a service after you finish adding the runner. For more information, see “Configuring the self-hosted runner application as a service.”
    • Running the self-hosted runner application to connect the machine to GitHub Actions.

Checking that your self-hosted runner was successfully added

After completing the steps to add a self-hosted runner, the runner and its status are now listed under “Runners”.

The self-hosted runner application must be active for the runner to accept jobs. When the runner application is connected to GitHub and ready to receive jobs, you will see the following message on machine’s terminal.

√ Connected to GitHub

2019-10-24 05:45:56Z: Listening for Jobs

For more information, see “Monitoring and troubleshooting self-hosted runners.”

Adding a self-hosted runner to an organization

You can add self-hosted runners at the organization level, where they can be used to process jobs for multiple repositories in an organization. To add a self-hosted runner to an organization, you must be an organization owner. For information about how to add a self-hosted runner with the REST API, see “Self-hosted runners.”

  1. On GitHub.com, navigate to the main page of the organization.

  2. Under your organization name, click Settings.

  3. In the left sidebar, click Actions.

  4. In the left sidebar, under “Actions”, click Runners.

  5. Click New runner.

  6. Select the operating system image and architecture of your self-hosted runner machine.

  7. You will see instructions showing you how to download the runner application and install it on your self-hosted runner machine.

    Open a shell on your self-hosted runner machine and run each shell command in the order shown.

    Note: On Windows, if you want to install the self-hosted runner application as a service, you must open a shell with administrator privileges. We also recommend that you use C:\actions-runner as the directory for the self-hosted runner application so that Windows system accounts can access the runner directory.

    The instructions walk you through completing these tasks:

    • Downloading and extracting the self-hosted runner application.
    • Running the config script to configure the self-hosted runner application and register it with GitHub Actions. The config script requires the destination URL and an automatically-generated time-limited token to authenticate the request.
      • On Windows, the config script also asks if you would like to install the self-hosted runner application as a service. For Linux and macOS, you can install a service after you finish adding the runner. For more information, see “Configuring the self-hosted runner application as a service.”
    • Running the self-hosted runner application to connect the machine to GitHub Actions.
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Checking that your self-hosted runner was successfully added

After completing the steps to add a self-hosted runner, the runner and its status are now listed under “Runners”.

The self-hosted runner application must be active for the runner to accept jobs. When the runner application is connected to GitHub and ready to receive jobs, you will see the following message on machine’s terminal.

√ Connected to GitHub

2019-10-24 05:45:56Z: Listening for Jobs

For more information, see “Monitoring and troubleshooting self-hosted runners.”

Note: For security reasons, public repositories can’t use runners in a runner group by default, but you can override this in the runner group’s settings. For more information, see “Managing access to self-hosted runners using groups.”

Adding a self-hosted runner to an enterprise

You can add self-hosted runners to an enterprise, where they can be assigned to multiple organizations. The organization admins are then able to control which repositories can use it.

New runners are assigned to the default group. You can modify the runner’s group after you’ve registered the runner. For more information, see “Managing access to self-hosted runners.”

To add a self-hosted runner to an enterprise account, you must be an enterprise owner. For information about how to add a self-hosted runner with the REST API, see the Enterprise Administration GitHub Actions APIs.

  1. In the enterprise sidebar, click Policies.

  2. Under ” Policies”, click Actions.

  3. Click the Runners tab.

  4. Click New runner.

  5. Select the operating system image and architecture of your self-hosted runner machine.

  6. You will see instructions showing you how to download the runner application and install it on your self-hosted runner machine.

    Open a shell on your self-hosted runner machine and run each shell command in the order shown.

    Note: On Windows, if you want to install the self-hosted runner application as a service, you must open a shell with administrator privileges. We also recommend that you use C:\actions-runner as the directory for the self-hosted runner application so that Windows system accounts can access the runner directory.

    The instructions walk you through completing these tasks:

    • Downloading and extracting the self-hosted runner application.
    • Running the config script to configure the self-hosted runner application and register it with GitHub Actions. The config script requires the destination URL and an automatically-generated time-limited token to authenticate the request.
      • On Windows, the config script also asks if you would like to install the self-hosted runner application as a service. For Linux and macOS, you can install a service after you finish adding the runner. For more information, see “Configuring the self-hosted runner application as a service.”
    • Running the self-hosted runner application to connect the machine to GitHub Actions.

Checking that your self-hosted runner was successfully added

After completing the steps to add a self-hosted runner, the runner and its status are now listed under “Runners”.

The self-hosted runner application must be active for the runner to accept jobs. When the runner application is connected to GitHub and ready to receive jobs, you will see the following message on machine’s terminal.

√ Connected to GitHub

2019-10-24 05:45:56Z: Listening for Jobs

For more information, see “Monitoring and troubleshooting self-hosted runners.”

Note: For security reasons, public repositories can’t use runners in a runner group by default, but you can override this in the runner group’s settings. For more information, see “Managing access to self-hosted runners using groups.”

Making enterprise runners available to repositories

By default, runners in an enterprise’s “Default” self-hosted runner group are available to all organizations in the enterprise, but are not available to all repositories in each organization.

To make an enterprise-level self-hosted runner group available to an organization repository, you might need to change the organization’s inherited settings for the runner group to make the runner available to repositories in the organization.

For more information on changing runner group access settings, see “Managing access to self-hosted runners using groups.”

[NEW] About self-hosted runners | runner runner – POLLICELEE

About self-hosted runners

Self-hosted runners offer more control of hardware, operating system, and software tools than GitHub-hosted runners provide. With self-hosted runners, you can choose to create a custom hardware configuration with more processing power or memory to run larger jobs, install software available on your local network, and choose an operating system not offered by GitHub-hosted runners. Self-hosted runners can be physical, virtual, in a container, on-premises, or in a cloud.

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You can add self-hosted runners at various levels in the management hierarchy:

  • Repository-level runners are dedicated to a single repository.
  • Organization-level runners can process jobs for multiple repositories in an organization.
  • Enterprise-level runners can be assigned to multiple organizations in an enterprise account.

Your runner machine connects to GitHub using the GitHub Actions self-hosted runner application. The GitHub Actions runner application is open source. You can contribute and file issues in the runner repository. When a new version is released, the runner application automatically updates itself when a job is assigned to the runner, or within a week of release if the runner hasn’t been assigned any jobs.

A self-hosted runner is automatically removed from GitHub if it has not connected to GitHub Actions for more than 30 days.

For more information about installing and using self-hosted runners, see “Adding self-hosted runners” and “Using self-hosted runners in a workflow.”

Differences between GitHub-hosted and self-hosted runners

GitHub-hosted runners offer a quicker, simpler way to run your workflows, while self-hosted runners are a highly configurable way to run workflows in your own custom environment.

GitHub-hosted runners:

  • Receive automatic updates for the operating system, preinstalled packages and tools, and the self-hosted runner application.
  • Are managed and maintained by GitHub.
  • Provide a clean instance for every job execution.
  • Use free minutes on your GitHub plan, with per-minute rates applied after surpassing the free minutes.

Self-hosted runners:

  • Receive automatic updates for the self-hosted runner application only. You are responsible for updating the operating system and all other software.
  • Can use cloud services or local machines that you already pay for.
  • Are customizable to your hardware, operating system, software, and security requirements.
  • Don’t need to have a clean instance for every job execution.
  • Are free to use with GitHub Actions, but you are responsible for the cost of maintaining your runner machines.

Requirements for self-hosted runner machines

You can use any machine as a self-hosted runner as long at it meets these requirements:

  • You can install and run the self-hosted runner application on the machine. For more information, see “Supported architectures and operating systems for self-hosted runners.”
  • The machine can communicate with GitHub Actions. For more information, see “Communication between self-hosted runners and GitHub.”
  • The machine has enough hardware resources for the type of workflows you plan to run. The self-hosted runner application itself only requires minimal resources.
  • If you want to run workflows that use Docker container actions or service containers, you must use a Linux machine and Docker must be installed.

Autoscaling your self-hosted runners

You can automatically increase or decrease the number of self-hosted runners in your environment in response to the webhook events you receive. For more information, see “Autoscaling with self-hosted runners.”

Usage limits

There are some limits on GitHub Actions usage when using self-hosted runners. These limits are subject to change.

  • Workflow run time – Each workflow run is limited to 72 hours. If a workflow run reaches this limit, the workflow run is cancelled.
  • Job queue time – Each job for self-hosted runners can be queued for a maximum of 24 hours. If a self-hosted runner does not start executing the job within this limit, the job is terminated and fails to complete.
  • API requests – You can execute up to 1000 API requests in an hour across all actions within a repository. If exceeded, additional API calls will fail, which might cause jobs to fail.
  • Job matrix – A job matrix can generate a maximum of 256 jobs per workflow run. This limit also applies to self-hosted runners.
  • Workflow run queue – No more than 500 workflow runs can be queued in a 10 second interval per repository. If a workflow run reaches this limit, the workflow run is terminated and fails to complete.

Workflow continuity for self-hosted runners

If GitHub Actions services are temporarily unavailable, then a workflow run is discarded if it has not been queued within 30 minutes of being triggered. For example, if a workflow is triggered and the GitHub Actions services are unavailable for 31 minutes or longer, then the workflow run will not be processed.

Supported architectures and operating systems for self-hosted runners

The following operating systems are supported for the self-hosted runner application.

Linux

  • Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7 or later
  • CentOS 7 or later
  • Oracle Linux 7
  • Fedora 29 or later
  • Debian 9 or later
  • Ubuntu 16.04 or later
  • Linux Mint 18 or later
  • openSUSE 15 or later
  • SUSE Enterprise Linux (SLES) 12 SP2 or later

Windows

  • Windows 7 64-bit
  • Windows 8.1 64-bit
  • Windows 10 64-bit
  • Windows Server 2012 R2 64-bit
  • Windows Server 2016 64-bit
  • Windows Server 2019 64-bit

macOS

  • macOS 10.13 (High Sierra) or later
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Architectures

The following processor architectures are supported for the self-hosted runner application.

  • x64 – Linux, macOS, Windows.
  • ARM64 – Linux only.
  • ARM32 – Linux only.

Communication between self-hosted runners and GitHub

The self-hosted runner polls GitHub to retrieve application updates and to check if any jobs are queued for processing. The self-hosted runner uses a HTTPS long poll that opens a connection to GitHub for 50 seconds, and if no response is received, it then times out and creates a new long poll. The application must be running on the machine to accept and run GitHub Actions jobs.

Since the self-hosted runner opens a connection to GitHub, you do not need to allow GitHub to make inbound connections to your self-hosted runner.

You must ensure that the machine has the appropriate network access to communicate with the GitHub hosts listed below. Some hosts are required for essential runner operations, while other hosts are only required for certain functionality.

Note: Some of the domains listed below are configured using CNAME records. Some firewalls might require you to add rules recursively for all CNAME records. Note that the CNAME records might change in the future, and that only the domains listed below will remain constant.

Needed for essential operations:

github.com
api.github.com

Needed for downloading actions:

codeload.github.com

Needed for runner version updates:

objects.githubusercontent.com
objects-origin.githubusercontent.com
github-releases.githubusercontent.com
github-registry-files.githubusercontent.com

Needed for uploading/downloading caches and workflow artifacts:

*.blob.core.windows.net

Needed for retrieving OIDC tokens:

*.actions.githubusercontent.com

In addition, your workflow may require access to other network resources. For example, if your workflow installs packages or publishes containers to GitHub Packages, then the runner will also require access to those network endpoints.

If you use an IP address allow list for your GitHub organization or enterprise account, you must add your self-hosted runner’s IP address to the allow list. For more information, see “Managing allowed IP addresses for your organization” or “Enforcing policies for security settings in your enterprise“.

You can also use self-hosted runners with a proxy server. For more information, see “Using a proxy server with self-hosted runners.”

Self-hosted runner security with public repositories

We recommend that you only use self-hosted runners with private repositories. This is because forks of your repository can potentially run dangerous code on your self-hosted runner machine by creating a pull request that executes the code in a workflow.

This is not an issue with GitHub-hosted runners because each GitHub-hosted runner is always a clean isolated virtual machine, and it is destroyed at the end of the job execution.

Untrusted workflows running on your self-hosted runner pose significant security risks for your machine and network environment, especially if your machine persists its environment between jobs. Some of the risks include:

  • Malicious programs running on the machine.
  • Escaping the machine’s runner sandbox.
  • Exposing access to the machine’s network environment.
  • Persisting unwanted or dangerous data on the machine.


Runner Runner | Official Trailer #2 HD | 2013


Subscribe now for more : http://bit.ly/20thCenturyUK
Watch the all new trailer from Runner Runner. Starring Ben Affleck, Justin Timberlake and Gemma Arterton. Directed by Brad Furman.
Like us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/RunnerRunnerUK
Richie (Justin Timberlake), a Princeton college student who pays for school with online gambling, bottoms out and travels to Costa Rica to confront the mastermind, Ivan (Ben Affleck), whom he believes has swindled him. Ivan sees a kindred spirit in Richie and brings the younger man into his operation. When Richie comes to fully understand the deviousness of his new boss, he tries to turn the tables on him.
Welcome to the official 20th Century Fox UK channel the home of previous award winning films Star Wars, Ice Age, XMen, Avatar, and many more. This channel will bring you exclusive trailers \u0026 clips, behind the scenes action, interviews and featurettes for our best and latest releases.
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Please watch: \”The Martian | European Premiere Highlights | Official HD Featurette\”
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~~~~~~~~~

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Runner Runner | Official Trailer #2 HD | 2013

RUNNER RUNNER (2013) Fim Completo Italiano Finale Dvix 480p


RUNNER RUNNER (2013) Fim Completo Italiano Finale Dvix 480p

Runner Runner Official Music Video – Merrell Twins


Official music video for our single \”Runner Runner\” available on iTunes: http://apple.co/2woTUyy
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Music Producer:
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Written by:
Richard Harris \u0026 Hannah Defore
Peermusic III, Ltd. and Mr. Man Music (BMI)
Video Directed \u0026 Edited by:
Paul Merrell

Runner Runner Official Music Video - Merrell Twins

02. Scared Money – Runner Runner Soundtrack


Runner Runner Soundtrack
Music by Christophe Beck

02. Scared Money - Runner Runner Soundtrack

Summer Table runner Runner


This is the same table runner as in the Egg Video…but boy does it look different! You only need 4 fabrics:) Egg video here https://youtu.be/ulke0qesj90

Summer Table runner Runner

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