I need to import around 100k issues from another ticketing system into JIRA, each issue having their own attachments and comments. What would be the best strategy with respect to performance? Attachment files are available on disk, Comments will be in a csv (Columns for commentor user, date, comment)
Option 1: Jelly - Using Java, write a Jelly executable file which will be using the Jelly tags AttachFile and AddComment. Then execute the Jelly file
Option 2: Groovy - GroovyRunner to execute Groovy files which have code for Attach and Comment
Option 3: REST API - Java code to call POST methods for Comment and Attachment
Break the 100k issues into batches of couple of 1000 at a time.
What would be the best approach - simplicity, performance, reuse? Are there any other ways I can simplify my task? Thanks in advance.
Thanks @Jamie Echlin [Adaptavist] . I have observed pluses and minuses for each of the other strategies 1. REST API - Though its the best wrt the performance, I cannot specify the userid of the commenter or the person who is attaching the file to an issue in the POST body. 2. Jelly - Ease of use, and I can specify the commernter userid but not the userid for attachment. As for your suggestion for converting to json, I will be doing the actual issue import thro the Excel import. But Json is good, that I can specify the username of the commenter and the person attaching a file in the json data. I will do a stress test of how much comments/attachments can be added in a json file for import. Do you have any recommendations in terms of the performance of the json import? any max json import file size limit?
The native JIRA REST/SOAP API (we have used JIRACLI for this one) will give you simplicity, performance and reuse.
I can attest to this because we have a very large JIRA instance which has many integrations with different applications. Some of those apps use JIRACLI to create hundred of issues with attachments/comments. We also have ALM QC ORASI Adopter which does the same for the HPQC tool. Other CI tools that integrate with us use the native apis too.
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