Archive for November, 2010:

How to Examin History in Subversion (SVN)?

Examining History in Subversion Your Subversion repository is like a time machine. It keeps a record of every change ever committed and allows you to explore this history by examining previous versions of files and directories as well as the metadata that accompanies them. Several commands can provide you with historical data from the repository:

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Basic Work Cycle in Subversion (SVN) – Overview

Basic Work Cycle in Subversion (SVN) Subversion has numerous features, options, bells, and whistles, but on a day-to-day basis, odds are that you will use only a few of them. In this artile, we’ll run through the most common things that you might find yourself doing with Subversion in the course of a day’s work.

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Subversion’s Components – SVN Components Overview

Subversion’s Components Subversion, once installed, has a number of different pieces. The following is a quick overview of what you get. Don’t be alarmed if the brief descriptions leave you scratching your head—plenty more pages in this book are devoted to alleviating that confusion. svn The command-line client program svnversion A program for reporting the

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Basic Perforce Command – P4 Command Reference

Command Description p4 add Open file(s) in a client workspace for addition to the depot. p4 admin Perform administrative operations on the server. p4 branch Create or edit a branch specification and its view. p4 change Create or edit a changelist specification. p4 changelists List submitted and pending changelists. p4 changelist Create or edit a

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Unix Sed Quick Reference

UNIX SED Introduction · Sed is a “non-interactive” stream-oriented editor. Since its an “non-interactive” it can be used to automate editing. · This allows you to edit multiple files, or to perform common editing operations without opening VI or emacs. · Sed reads from a file or from its standard input and outputs to its

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