Subversion Source Control Block - CruiseControl.NET CruiseControl.NET provides basic support for Subversion repositories. Checking for changes, checking out or updating sources, and tagging-by-copying are supported, but more advanced features such as using Subversion revision numbers are not yet supported. Subversion support is under active development and will improve over time. Version Available from version 1.0 Subversion Source Control Block - CruiseControl.NET
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How To Properly Set SVN svn:externals Property In SVN Command Line Updated: October 6th, 2009 Introduction Every time I have to deal with svn:externals in SVN, I forget the command line syntax. How To Properly Set SVN svn:externals Property In SVN Command Line
There is a very cool Subversion feature called svn:externals (or External Definitions), which is a very powerful feature that allows several projects to reuse common code. However, this can be a very dangerous feature, if you’re not careful… but we’ll get to that. The svn:externals feature allows you to create a working copy consisting of multiple working copies from several repositories (or several locations within the same repository). Basically, it allows you to create something like a “symbolic link” (or “shortcut” in Windows). Thinking in G » Set the revision of your svn:externals (or else!) Thinking in G » Set the revision of your svn:externals (or else!)
Subversion Command Line Script to export changed files V2 Subversion Command Line Script to export changed files V2 Posted July 9th, 2010 in Linux/Unix/BSD I recently posted a Subversion Command Line Script to export changed files and in response to a comment on that page have posted a new version here, which writes out the current revision number to a file and only exports from that revision when the script is run again. The BASH script As with my previous post, I'm not really going to bother explaining how the script works; there's some inline comments and if you don't understand shell scripting or using SVN from the command line then this probably isn't for you anyway :) Just one quick note: the script writes out the current revision number to a file at the export directory called .revision If you want to call it something else or store it somewhere else then modify the script to suit.
svn - Subversion: How to compare differences between incoming changes
Tags Tags Another common version control concept is a tag. A tag is just a “snapshot” of a project in time. In Subversion, this idea already seems to be everywhere. Each repository revision is exactly that—a snapshot of the filesystem after each commit. However, people often want to give more human-friendly names to tags, like release-1.0.
So lately I have been given some thought to how we use Subversion (SVN) in our web development, and features we don’t use nearly as often. In web development, one big area where I don’t see us using a lot is branching, tagging, and merging. However, with our iPhone Apps, we use tagging and branching a lot. As I started to think why, one of the biggest things was the environment. Client development, especially with the iPhone, is double clicking on a project file for Xcode, and I’m ready to go. SVN Switch – Key to Success In Web Development | Justin Carmony’s Blog SVN Switch – Key to Success In Web Development | Justin Carmony’s Blog
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Subversion Command Line Script to export changed files Subversion Command Line Script to export changed files Posted June 17th, 2010 in Linux/Unix/BSD (Updated July 9th, 2010) A couple of days ago I posted how to export just the added/modified files from a subversion repository between two revisions using TortoiseSVN, the Windows Explorer SVN plugin. This post has a command line script which is used to achieve the same thing and means it can be run from UNIX based systems from the CLI.
svn - Subversion: How to find the differences between two tags
Though many teams are using Subversion (SVN) to work together and share code, version control software provides a huge number of features that are not often used. Just about any developer these days knows how to checkout a project and commit or revert changes. But a lot of teams don’t really use more advanced features like branching and tagging to organize releases. The great thing about version control systems like SVN is that you gain a bunch of really useful functionality – even if you have only been using it for sharing code. One of those features is the ability to create an export of all modified files since the previous release. Using TortoiseSVN to Export Only New/Modified Files | VerySimple Using TortoiseSVN to Export Only New/Modified Files | VerySimple
tortoisesvn: Windows Explorer Integration All commands are available through the context menu in the Windows Explorer. You can choose which entries TortoiseSVN should show in the top context menu and which it should put in the submenu. The context menu for versioned folders shows the commands you can use on such folders. The context menu for unversioned folders shows commands where you can either create working copies, or commands you can use with URLs. Not all commands which are available for versioned folders are also available for versioned files. Remember that Subversion is folder oriented unlike CVS which is more file oriented. tortoisesvn: Windows Explorer Integration
Choose either WANdisco's new and free uberSVN product that makes Subversion easy to use, easy to install, easy to extend and for the first time, brings social coding to Subversion, or WANdisco's ever-reliable certified open source Apache Subversion binaries. Both offer a complete, fully tested version of Subversion based on the most recent, stable release, including the latest fixes. The software is backed by our dedicated team of Subversion development, QA and support professionals focused exclusively on delivering the highest quality version of the software. Our developers have been involved in the Subversion open source project since its inception and have the status within the community to make changes to Subversion's code base. This ensures fast delivery of fixes and enhancements. free subversion download | free subversion download |
Setting Up and Running Subversion and Tortoise SVN with Visual Studio and .NET Source control is an important aspect in software development even if you are not doing team development. It can help you manage your application more efficiently and make sure that your project is backed up and can be rolled back to any revision on the file or project level. I recently got acquainted with the open source Subversion and Tortoise SVN tools and, for the first time, feel that this is source control that I can live with comfortably.
SVN SCC proxy is the SCC API plug-in for any Microsoft SCC enabled IDE (MSVC 5.0-7.0, Borland C++ builder, Delphi). It is analog of well known and widly used "Pushok CVS SCC proxy" plug-in. With the support of 3rd party tools this plug-in can be used by Borland IDE's. From the IDE point of view everything is absolutely similar. SVN SCC API plugin as the replacement for Microsoft SCC ( sourcesafe )
Suppose it's your job to maintain a document for a division in your company—a handbook of some sort. One day a different division asks you for the same handbook, but with a few parts “tweaked” for them, since they do things slightly differently. What do you do in this situation? You do the obvious: make a second copy of your document and begin maintaining the two copies separately. As each department asks you to make small changes, you incorporate them into one copy or the other. You often want to make the same change to both copies. What's a Branch?
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This is a quick set of guidelines for making the best use of Subversion in your day-to-day software development work. Use a sane repository layout There are many ways to lay out your repository. Because branches and tags are ordinary directories, you'll need to account for them in your repository structure. The Subversion project officially recommends the idea of a "project root", which represents an anchoring point for a project. Subversion Best Practices
sharpsvn: Subversion Library for .Net 2.0+
Comparison of revision control software The following is a comparison of revision control software. The following tables include general and technical information on notable revision control and software configuration management (SCM) software. For SCM software not suitable for source code, see Comparison of open source configuration management software. General information[edit] Table explanation
Setting Up and Running Subversion and Tortoise SVN with Visual Studio and .NET
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language agnostic - Best general SVN Ignore Pattern
Setting up Subversion on Windows
Setting Up and Running Subversion and Tortoise SVN with Visual Studio and .NET
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Comparison of Subversion clients
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