I put in the 'Export' and added the shell script, editor.sh
After issuing the command, svn commit, Textwrangler opens
successfully...and I enter , --message "the is my first commit , on
the first line of the TextWrangler doc
I closed the TexWrangler document and then the terminal received
So now that I have arrived at Step 2, I am getting 'authorization'
errors in the Terminal.
svn: Commit failed (details follow):
svn: Authorization failed
svn: Your commit message was left in a temporary file:
If I CAN checkout, but NOT commit, svnserve must be handling the
authorization of these events differently ?
what could be the difference ?
many thanks for your help :)
On Jul 1, 2006, at 10:01 AM, Ryan Schmidt wrote:
> On Jul 1, 2006, at 06:27, Jeroen N. Witmond wrote:
>>> I can checkout my repository on the remote server, but can not seem
>>> to commit ...how like life
>>> When I try to commit, my terminal hangs ....with the below:
>>> --This line, and those below, will be ignored--
>>> A index.php
>>> ."svn-commit.3.tmp" 4L, 65C
>> From http://svnbook.red-bean.com/nightly/en/
>> svn.ref.svn.c.commit.html :
>> "If you do not supply a log message with your commit by using
>> either the
>> --file or --message switch, svn will launch your editor for you to
>> a commit message." It seems your editor is vi or one of its clones.
> If you want to use something other than vi as your editor for
> commit messages, set the EDITOR environment variable. I use
> TextWrangler, the free cousin of BBEdit. To do this, I put this in
> my ~/.bash_profile:
> export EDITOR=/Users/rschmidt/scripts/editor.sh
> editor.sh is a small script which calls the "edit" command which is
> part of the TextWrangler distribution:
> edit --wait --resume "$@"
> --wait tells edit to wait until you save and close the file in
> TextWrangler before handing control back to the shell, and --resume
> tells edit to bring the terminal window back to the front when you
> do. If you have BBEdit and would prefer to use that, use "bbedit"
> instead of "edit".
> Other text editors for Mac OS X may also have a command-line
> component you can use in this way. For example, SubEthaEdit has the
> "see" command.
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Received on Sat Jul 1 20:25:21 2006