On Tue, Dec 6, 2011 at 10:47 AM, Rhino <rhino1_at_sympatico.ca> wrote:
> On 2011-12-05 08:43, Mark Phippard wrote:
>> On Sun, Dec 4, 2011 at 8:34 PM, Rhino<rhino1_at_sympatico.ca> wrote:
>>> I've started by looking for Subclipse tutorial and have skimmed a few
>>> different ones. If I'm understanding them correctly, Subclipse depends
>>> on TortoiseSVN being installed somewhere because Subclipse is just an
>>> Eclipse client for TortoiseSVN. Is that right? In other words,
>>> TortoiseSVN and nothing else needs to be the backend for Subclipse, if I
>>> can put it in those terms.
>> I am not sure where you got that impression. Subclipse and
>> TortoiseSVN are both Subversion clients. They are peers. One does
>> not require the other. TortoiseSVN is an excellent general purpose
>> Windows client for SVN. If you are running on Windows, I would
>> certainly recommend installing it, but Subclipse does not care if you
>> have it installed one way or the other.
> Thanks for clearing that up, Mark!
> If you have a look at the second paragraph on this webpage, which was
> the newest Subclipse tutorial I found, and read the second paragraph, I
> think you'll see why I thought TortoiseSVN needed to be part of the
> equation: http://www.javahotchocolate.com/tutorials/subclipse.html. From
> what you're telling me now, I'm guessing that the author just meant that
> if you wanted to look at your repositiories outside of Eclipse, you'd
> need something else, like TortoiseSVN.
Yes, the author was just making a statement similar to the one I made.
Namely that if you are using Windows odds are you want to install
TortoiseSVN as it is a good general purpose GUI client for working
>> It sounds like an online hosting service for Subversion might be
>> better though. There are a lot of those out there. I would start
>> with Codesion:
> Hmm. I may be able to get away with the free (100 MB) account for now
> but I haven't tallied up the volume of my code yet. Money is very tight
> right now so I'm wondering if there are any free services where I could
> put my code and still expect it to be secure and backed up? At least
> until I can afford a paid service.
If you are storing source code-like files which are mostly plain text
then 100 MB is pretty big. SVN stores changes as deltas so you can
store quite a bit. I do not think the Subclipse repository is 100 MB.
That said, just Google for "free SVN hosting". There are dozens of
SVN hosting providers and they almost all offer a free plan. So you
ought to be able to find one that suits your needs.
I assume your files need to be private and are not "open source"? If
the content of your files can be publicly accessible then you can just
create a project at Google Code and have unlimited hosting for free.
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Received on 2011-12-06 16:56:52 CET