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Re: How to take back a revision from the trunk of a working copy?

From: Ryan Schmidt <subversion-2007b_at_ryandesign.com>
Date: Thu, 17 Jan 2008 22:19:52 -0600

On Jan 17, 2008, at 20:57, B. Bogart wrote:

> Thanks Blair,
> I did:
> svn merge -c -227 .
> svn info says I'm still at 226
> svn commit tells me I have a file that "remains in conflict"
> So I've svn resolved those files (since I want to keep whats in my
> working copy)
> svn commit again and!!!
> back to "svn: Out of Date" but now it says the revision is "227-1"
> which
> should be 226 right??
> Feels a little cyclical now...
> I really just want to throw away 227 and commit what is in my working
> copy as 227.

You can't[1] throw away 227 and make a new 227. 227 is part of the
repository's permanent history, as is every other committed revision.
You can just commit a new 228 (or whatever the current HEAD+1
revision is) which undoes the changes of 227. This is explained in
the book:


[1] Ok, so you can delete a revision, but it's an admin task, and
it's not the proper way to use Subversion on a day-to-day basis so
I'm not going to discuss it here.

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Received on 2008-01-18 05:23:37 CET

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