Hot answers tagged svn
The package is called subversion (abbreviated svn). You've to install it by running: sudo apt-get install subversion This package contains the svnserve daemon too (not started by default). If you want to host a subversion server over HTTP, you must install apache2 and configure it accordingly.
As of Ubuntu 12.10, subversion 1.7 is available as part of the distribution. Subversion can be installed using apt-get. sudo apt-get install subversion For earlier versions of Ubuntu, there is a ppa available at subversion-1.7. The repository can be added as follows: sudo apt-add-repository ppa:dominik-stadler/subversion-1.7 To get the latest version ...
There's also a ppa supported directly by the subversion team: "Subversion" team. You should be able to add the ppa with the following command: sudo apt-add-repository ppa:svn/ppa The apt-add-repository command is provided by the python-software-properties package, so make sure to install it first. Note: RabbitVCS seems to have a problem with subversion ...
As described in this previous answer (thanks Fernando!), the "installer" shell script which WANDisco provide is actually just installing a standard APT repository. Although they ask for your details before you can download the script, there seem to be no terms and conditions attached to using their repository without doing so. The below should add the ...
You want RabbitVCS: http://rabbitvcs.org/ It's a program that integrates with Nautilus and is even inspired by tortoise svn. There is news it will support git in the future, although no news on bzr support (which is what Ubuntu developers like to use)
Your question in fact contains the answer. Install the subversion commandline tool using sudo apt-get install subversion. Use the client by typing the command svn command [options] [args]. Do not do anything else. The server will not start and you can happily use the client without the server. You will also not have GUI access. The subversion package ...
In order to expand Sylvain Pineaus answer a bit: I had the same problem as OP and I solved it like this: I added the following lines at the end of /etc/apt/sources.list: # REMEMBER TO DELETE THIS AFTER SVN 1.7 is installed deb http://extras.ubuntu.com/ubuntu saucy main deb http://de.archive.ubuntu.com/ubuntu/ saucy main universe restricted multiverse Now ...
I got it to work using the ppa, not the official repos : sudo add-apt-repository ppa:rabbitvcs/ppa #don't forget sudo apt-get update sudo apt-get install rabbitvcs-nautilus3 ... I don't know what's in the official repositories, but it doesn't work. and you will need to re-read the nautilus config ps auxw|grep nautilus kill -HUP <processid> or ...
Edit the ~/.subversion/config with gedit or nano , and add the following [auth] password-stores = then save and try again. All the best. credit
This can easily be done on Launchpad. What you are looking for is called a source package recipe. The way to set this up and get it building the source every day is to first register the project on Launchpad if it isn't already. Once that is complete, go to the project page and click "configure project branch": Now you need to tell Launchpad where the ...
You can specify a username using svn co --username your_name https://svn.server.com/repository/trunk and the password should be prompted afterwards. However, it's not necessary to specify the username, svn is going to prompt you anyway. This and more information can be found either in the documentation of svn or using a simple command: svn help ...
The Wandisco script actually install a new repository which contains the .deb file for installing SVN 1.7. Almost the same can be accomplish by executing the following commands: sudo add-apt-repository 'deb http://opensource.wandisco.com/ubuntu lucid svn17' sudo wget -q http://opensource.wandisco.com/wandisco-debian.gpg -O- | sudo apt-key add - sudo ...
There are many configurations for svn, here a some short instructions to get a basic svn repository available over http. Install required packages: apt-get install subversion apache2 libapache2-svn Create an Directory-Structure: mkdir -p /var/svn/repos/ Create a Repository: cd /var/svn/repos/ svnadmin create --fs-type fsfs <your-repository> Now ...
Update: I've now uploaded the packages to the PPA. Update: See this mailing list post — there should be a release soon. I'm the packager for RabbitVCS, and I can confirm that @kikixx is correct — the changes in the Nautilus/Python bindings to v1.0 require a bit of work before the extension is usable in Ubuntu 11.10. Adam is working on this, but he's not ...
If you've used the PPA (ppa:rabbitvcs/ppa) and want to install the version that supports GNOME3/Nautilus 3, install "rabbitvcs-nautilus3" instead of "rabbitvcs-nautilus". Well, that fixes the installation issues. However, for me it still doesn't show up on right click. Edit: after upgrading to the latest Nautilus from the Ubuntu 11.10 proposed repository, ...
It seems WANdisco has 1.8 available for Ubuntu 12.04 Precise. http://www.wandisco.com/subversion/download#ubuntu_precise
You shouldn't need to install a Git server on your local machine to work with Git. Git is a distributed version control system (DVCS), ss such there really is no idea of a Client and Server. Instead you just have clients, as many clients as you want, which can talk to each other. So when you type git init in a directory and create a git repository, you've ...
I found the bug here. The following should solve the issue: rm ~/.gnome2/keyrings/login.keyring
Check what's the disk usage with df -k and df -i The first command will tell you how much diskspace (in terms of kilobytes) is available and the second one will do the counting for inodes . If you have a huge number of small files the partition may have still free diskspace, but run out of inodes (which if you don't know about them, you can see like ...
As soon as you have started the check out, subversion creates working copy meta data in the folder. Thus, you can run svn up <wc-dir>. After a terminated operation however, you might need to run svn cleanup <wc-dir> first.
In ubuntu 12.04 precise pangoline the directory for java.library.path has changed. I'set "-Djava.library.path=/usr/lib/x86_64-linux-gnu/jni" (on 64 bit installation) in eclipse.ini and i had no more problem
The error message is telling you that the packages in the repositories are newer then what RabbitVCS requires, i.e. it can't work with the new Nautilus from Gnome 3 UPDATE: Actually, if you have a look at RabbitVCS site, you'll see that release 0.15 adds support for Nautilus 3.0 - however, the version in Ubuntu repositories is 0.13 The site also contains ...
There is no package with the name of SVN . You may type this command on terminal. sudo apt-get install subversion Then you can check it using svn command svn co "type here your checkout URL without double quotes" svn status svn commit ...........your file name
Got it worked out. Very simple solution. Just added -Djava.library.path=/usr/lib/jni after -vmargs in eclipse.ini file and restarted the IDE. This solution won't work if you did a manual installation of eclipse, for example if you wanted to use a newer version than the one on the software centre
You're missing the development libraries for libnl-genl-3. Issue this command: sudo apt-get install libnl-genl-3-dev That should fix it.
$ rmadison -u ubuntu -s quantal subversion subversion | 1.7.5-1ubuntu2 | quantal | source, amd64, armel, armhf, i386, powerpc Looks like 12.10 has version 1.7.5 of Subversion in the repository already. Now, if you are asking whether 12.04 and the older versions would have the latest version, I would say no. See also: Why don't the Ubuntu ...
Suppose that the URL was http://svn.example.com/somewhere/somerepo. Then svn co http://svn.example.com/somewhere/somerepo creates a subdirectory of the current directory called somerepo. That's where the svn checkout is located. If you want to add more files to the svn repository, you need to put them under that somerepo directory. cd somerepo # create ...
You need to consider what kind of repository system your team needs to function effectivly. The main difference is between: Centralised Repositories - CVS, SVN, Simple File Server, etc Decentralised Repositories - Git, Mercurial, Bzr I make this distinction now, because if you move from cvs to git, you will need to read up on what it means to have ...
There is also a group called www-data. The files you have in your webroot should all belong to that group and have write-right for the group. Assuming your webroot is /var/www you can do this by executing (as root or by using sudo) chgrp -R www-data /var/www chmod -R g+rwX /var/www
I always start with the effortless "apt-get clean" to remove downloaded package files when I need more disk space. HTH, JR
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