On Wed, Nov 26, 2008 at 03:32:28AM +0100, Branko ??ibej wrote:
> Branko ??ibej wrote:
> > Mark Phippard wrote:
> >> It might be interesting to investigate a new WC state for an item that
> >> is unversioned but has a tree conflict. Perhaps an item like this
> >> could still live in entries and still have a text-base for diff. svn
> >> resolve would have the option of scheduling the item for addition back
> >> to the repository, or removing it from the WC. svn revert could
> >> remove it from the WC.
> > That's an interesting approach ... that state would be a cross between
> > "added" and "locally deleted"; it gets the file-in-wc-not-in-repo part
> > from the first, and the text-base-available part from the second. Plus
> > mark it as "conflicted" which makes it uncommittable. I suggest the
> > state be called [W]eird in svn status. :)
> > Possible resolutions would then be:
> > svn revert: W -> nil, file and text base are gone
> > svn resolved: W -> A+, file and text base remain
> Thinking of htis some more ... it appears that "A + C", that is, "added
> with history, tree conflict" would be exactly the right state for such
> * Added, therefore the file is not in the repo
> * History would indicate that it is, in fact, the same file (never
> mind renames, but even those can be tracked from the historic URL)
> * The conflict says it can't be committed without some extra work
> * Someday one would expect, e.g., "svn info" and interactive
> conflict resolution to be able to describe how the file entered
> such a state; though that's immediately apparent from "svn log"
> anyway. Icing.
> That would give you sane local diffs (I'd expect the text-base to be
> unchanged from before the update in this case), and the revert/resolve
> path. If you decide to retain the file, the add-with-history is exactly
> the right way to resurrect it; sort of equivalent to the reverse-merge
> of the deletion plus local changes. (Though I suspect one wouldn't want
> to record merge history for this.)
Yeah, this sounds like a neat idea.
It certainly makes more sense than "M C".
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Received on 2008-11-26 19:29:07 CET