Hmm, taking the risk of being considered as stupid (I am a complete
beginner in CVS anyway, so no problem with that... :-)):
I tried a lot to get this going. Reading again and again the svn
manual, my final approach looked something like this:
svn checkout svn+ssh://email@example.com/www/test
This would export the repository from my local machine (where the
subversion repository resides) to the webserver. (!!)
But somehow it does not work. In the moment it tells me "No address
associated with nodename".
Thanks for any help.
> On Jan 20, 2006, at 12:40, Stefan Schwarzer wrote:
>>> To make this easy, the repository should be hosted on a computer
>>> that both your development machine and the production server have
>>> access to. That could be the production server, or it could be
>>> your development machine, provided you have the necessary
>>> outgoing network privileges (proper ports opened through your
>>> firewall, for example), or it could be a completely separate
>>> third machine. Then you can have a working copy checked out on
>>> your development machine, and another one checked out on the
>>> production server, and update the production working copy as needed.
>> Thanks for the answer. But the question then is more direct:
>> - How do I checkout to my production server? Can I do this from my
>> local machine? And if so how does the command - some sort of ssh
>> +svn look like?
> From your local machine, you would connect to the remote machine
> using ssh. You need an ssh client on your local machine, and an ssh
> server running on the production machine. ssh clients and servers
> are built into Mac OS X / Linux / Unix / *BSD and similar operating
> systems. For Windows, "PuTTY" is a popular ssh client, but I'm not
> sure if any ssh servers are available (or possible).
>> - Or is the only solution to install subversion on the production
>> server to grep the repository from there? And if so how does the
>> command - some sort of ssh+svn look like?
> Yes, you would need to install the Subversion client on the
> production machine. You don't need to run the Subversion server
> there unless you've decided to make the production server also host
> your Subversion repository.
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Received on Fri Jan 27 12:05:25 2006