OpenBoxes is an Open Source Inventory and Supply Chain Management System. The initial implementation of OpenBoxes will occur at Partners In Health-supported facilities in Haiti.
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Copyright (c) 2012 Partners In Health. All rights reserved. The use and distribution terms for this software are covered by the Eclipse Public License 1.0 (http://opensource.org/licenses/eclipse-1.0.php) which can be found in the file epl-v10.html at the root of this distribution. By using this software in any fashion, you are agreeing to be bound by the terms of this license. You must not remove this notice, or any other, from this software.
Deploy to your Azure VPC
Deploy to Azure button will bring you to Azure portal, where after filling a few of the properties you can get your OpenBoxes environment in a matter of minutes. In the Azure setup screen, look at each property's tooltip description to understand its purpose.
Deploy to Azure uses the ARM template defined in openboxes-devops repository.
Visualize will open armviz.io to display graph of all of the Azure resources, which the deployment will provision.
Setup development environment
- IntelliJ IDEA 14.1
Basic setup instructions for developers
These instructions are for developers only. If you are a user/implementer, please check out our Installation documentation.
1. Install Dependencies
Install required dependencies above
2. Install Grails
Check that you have SDK Man installed properly (otherwise follow instructions on the skdman install page).
$ sdk version SDKMAN 3.1.0
Install Grails 1.3.9
$ sdk install grails 1.3.9
3. Clone repository
If you are a core contributor:
git clone firstname.lastname@example.org:openboxes/openboxes.git
If you are a not core contributor, fork openboxes git repository and replace git url with the one of your forked repository
git clone email@example.com:<gitusername>/openboxes.git
4. Create database
Create openboxes database
mysql -u root -p -e 'create database openboxes default charset utf8;'
Create openboxes user
mysql -u root -p -e 'grant all on openboxes.* to "openboxes"@"localhost" identified by "openboxes";'
5. Create Openboxes configuration file
# Database connection settings # You can use dataSource.url when you are using a non-dev/non-test database (test-app may not run properly). # If you want to run $ grails test-app you should comment out the dataSource.url below and create a new # openboxes_test database. Eventually, we will move to an in-memory H2 database for testing, but we're # currently stuck with MySQL because I'm using some MySQL-specific stuff in the Liquibase changesets. My bad. dataSource.url=jdbc:mysql://localhost:3306/openboxes dataSource.username=openboxes dataSource.password=openboxes # OpenBoxes mail settings (disabled by default) grails.mail.enabled=false
NOTE: If you are running in development mode with a copy of an existing production database, you will need to instruct the application to not setup test fixtures automatically by uncommenting the above property:
6. Install NPM dependencies
npm config set engine-strict true npm install
7. Build React frontend
You can build React frontend with this command, but it will be automatically build when starting the application.
npm run bundle
8. React frontend Hot-Reload
When using this command React fronted will be rebuild automatically after any change, you just need to refresh the browser to see the effect.
npm run watch
9. Upgrade the project to the currently installed grails version
Either of the following actions (upgrade, compile, run-app) should generate the all important Spring configuration
/WEB-INF/applicationContext.xml) and start the dependency resolution process.
grails compile step is not necessary since
grails run-app will invoke the compilation step, but it doesn't
If you see any errors, run the command again.
IMPORTANT That last line is important. Because of some quirkiness with the way older versions of Grails resolve dependencies and generates config files, you may need to run either of these commands multiple times in order to resolve all dependencies and generate the config files.
Once the dependency resolution phase has completed, all dependencies will be stored in a local ivy cache (usually
$USER_HOME/.grails/ivy-cache). You do not have to worry about this, just know that the dependencies are now
on your machine and Grails will attempt to find them there before it tries to resolve them in a remote repository.
10. Start application in development mode
The application can be run in development mode. This starts the application running in an instance of Tomcat within the Grails console. You may need to run 'grails run-app' several times in order to download all dependencies.
11. Open application in Google Chrome
12. Log into OpenBoxes
You can use the default accounts (manager:password OR admin:password). Once you are logged in as an admin, you can create own account. Or you can use the signup form to create a new account.
13. React tests
To run new frontend (React) tests type:
14. React documentation
Start a style guide dev server:
npm run styleguide
View your style guide in the browser:
How to Debug
- Run Grails in debug mode
- In Intellij navigate to Run > Edit Configurations
- Create a new Remote Debug Configuration
- Name: openboxes-debug
- Transport: Socket
- Debugger mode: Attach
- Host: localhost
- Port: 5005
- Command line arguments should look something like this:
Caused by: java.io.FileNotFoundException: Could not open ServletContext resource [/WEB-INF/applicationContext.xml]
Execute the grails upgrade command in order to generate the files nece
$ grails upgrade
See the following stackoverflow article: http://stackoverflow.com/questions/24243027/grails-spring-security-sample-application-not-working