After migrating to an OS that uses systemd as service manager, you’ve noticed that the Init.d scripts you were using to start up your service are not working anymore.
You have to create a systemd service in order to start and stop your service. You can do it following Jenkins intermittently fails to restart on RHEL 7 and CentOS 7.
On that article, you should follow the instructions to migrate the Init.d script you have to a systemd service.
You can modify the values of the output systemctl with your values, here’s a more detailed explanation of the options:
jenkins.service (file you create under /etc/systemd/…): it will define the name of the service you’re creating on systemd, if you create a file named
cloudbeescore.service, you’ll be able to start the service running
systemctl start cloudbeescore
Description: is a text that will appear as service’s description.
Wants: configures requirement dependencies on other units.
ExecStart: is the command that will be run by systemd when you run a
systemctl startcommand (you may add the command you was running on your previous environment).
User: is the user that will start Jenkins (we suggest you not using root)
SuccessExitStatus: defines the exit status definitions that will be considered successful terminations.
TimeoutStopSec: as there are no
ExecStopin the file generated by the script, it will make the service get
SIGTERMon stop call and
SIGKILLafter the defined seconds.
RestartSec: configures the seconds to sleep before restarting a service.
Limit*: these properties configure the limits of this service, matching our prepare Jenkins for support recommendations.
WantedBy: sets the runlevel (using multi-user.target will set it to Multi-user)
Don’t forget enabling the service by running
systemctl enable cloudbeescore. Otherwise, the service won’t start on server restarts.