Chromium has many kinds of bots which run different kinds of builds and tests. The WebKit build bots run the Blink-specific tests.
(They are still named "WebKit" for legacy reasons, but they are actually running the latest Blink).
You can monitor them using Sheriff-o-matic , just like the non-Blink bots.
Even among the WebKit bots, there are several different kinds of bots:
- "Layout" bots and non-Oilpan bots
- This is where most of the action is, because these bots run Blink's many test suites. The bots are called "layout" bots because one of the biggest test suites is called LayoutTests, which is found in third_party/WebKit/LayoutTests and run as part of the webkit_tests step on these bots. LayoutTests can have different expected results on different platforms. To avoiding having to store a complete set of results for each platform, most platforms "fall back" to the results used by other platforms if they don't have specific results. Here's a diagram of the expected results fallback graph.
- Leak bots
- These are just like the layout bots, except that if you need to suppress a failure, use the LayoutTests/LeakExpectations file instead. You can find some additional information in Gardening Leak Bots
- ASAN bot
- This also runs tests, but generally speaking we only care about memory failures on that bot. You can suppress ASAN-specific failures using the LayoutTests/ASANExpectations file.
- MSAN bot
- Same deal as the ASAN bot, but catches a different class of failures. You can suppress MSAN-specific failures using the LayoutTests/MSANExpectations file.
Generally speaking, developers are not supposed to land changes that knowingly break the bots (and the try jobs and the commit queue are supposed to catch failures ahead of time). However, sometimes things slip through ...
Developers are supposed to know ahead of time which changes will require new baselines. See the "how to rebaseline" section of the TestExpectations documentation for how to handle them.
Sheriff-O-Matic is a tool that watches the buildbots and clusters test failures with the changes that might have caused the failures. The tool also lets you examine the failures. There is more documentation here.
To roll back patches, you can use either git revert or drover. You can also use "Revert Patchset" on the Rietveld issue.
The flakiness dashboard is a tool for understanding a test’s behavior over time. Originally designed for managing flaky tests, the dashboard shows a timeline view of the test’s behavior over time. The tool may be overwhelming at first, but the documentation should help.
Use either #blink on irc.freenode.net or comment on the corresponding Rietveld issue to contact the author. It is patch author's responsibility to reply promptly to your query.