It’s often useful for your game’s run-time code to know key information about the build itself. Information like the name and number of the build is very useful when reporting bugs or tracking analyticsA data platform that provides analytics for your Unity game. More info
See in Glossary. To help facilitate this, Unity Cloud BuildSee Cloud Build More info
See in Glossary injects a “manifest” into your game at build time, so that this key data can be accessed later at runtime.
The Unity Cloud BuildA continuous integration service for Unity Projects that automates the process of creating builds on Unity’s servers. More info
See in Glossary manifest is provided as a JSON formatted TextAsset. This is stored as a game resource, accessible via
Resources.Load(). The build manifest contains the following values:
||The commit or changelist that was built.|
||The name of the branch that was built.|
||The Unity Cloud Build “build number” corresponding to this build.|
||The UTC timestamp when the build process was started.|
||The Unity project identifier.|
||The version of Unity that Unity Cloud Build used to create the build.|
||The version of XCode used to build the project (iOS only).|
||The name of the build target that was built.|
The manifest TextAsset, called UnityCloudBuildManifest.json, is written to the Assets/UnityCloud/Resources folder.
To test the build manifest functionality locally, name your file UnityCloudBuildManifest.json.txt (but don’t commit this file to your project’s Assets/UnityCloud/Resources folder in your code repository, because it might interfere with the Unity Cloud Build manifest file).
You can access the manifest at runtime via:
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