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Version Control with Subversion | by Ben Collins-Sussman, Brian W. Fitzpatrick and C. Michael Pilato



Today's increasingly fast pace of software development--as programmers make small changes to software one day only to undo them the next--has heightened the problem of mastering the art of managing changes to information; consecutive work on code or single-programmer software is a rare sight these days. Without careful attention to version control, concurrent and collaborative work can create more headaches than it solves. This is where Subversion comes into play. Written by members of the Subversion open source development team, Version Control with Subversion introduces the powerful new versioning tool designed to be the successor to the Concurrent Version System or CVS.

TitleVersion Control with Subversion
AuthorBen Collins-Sussman, Brian W. Fitzpatrick and C. Michael Pilato
PublisherBen Collins-Sussman, Brian W. Fitzpatrick and C. Michael Pilato
Year2008
Copyright2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007 Ben Collins-Sussman, Brian W. Fitzpatrick, C. Michael Pilato
LicenseCreative Commons Attribution (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0/)
AmazonVersion Control with Subversion

This work is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution License. To view a copy of this license, visit http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0/ or send a letter to Creative Commons, 559 Nathan Abbott Way, Stanford, California 94305, USA.

-Version Control with Subversion
-Foreword
-Preface
-Foreword
-Audience
-How to Read this Book
-Conventions Used in This Book
-Typographic Conventions
-Icons
-Organization of This Book
-This Book is Free
-Acknowledgments
-From Ben Collins-Sussman
-From Brian W. Fitzpatrick
-From C. Michael Pilato
-What is Subversion?
-Is Subversion the Right Tool?
-Subversion's History
-Subversion's Features
-Subversion's Architecture
-Subversion's Components
-Chapter 1. Fundamental Concepts
-The Repository
-Versioning Models
-The Problem of File Sharing
-The Lock-Modify-Unlock Solution
-The Copy-Modify-Merge Solution
-Subversion in Action
-Subversion Repository URLs
-Working Copies
-Revisions
-How Working Copies Track the Repository
-Mixed Revision Working Copies
-Updates and commits are separate
-Mixed revisions are normal
-Mixed revisions are useful
-Mixed revisions have limitations
-Summary
-Chapter 2. Basic Usage
-Help!
-Getting Data into your Repository
-svn import
-Recommended repository layout
-Initial Checkout
-Disabling Password Caching
-Authenticating as a Different User
-Basic Work Cycle
-Update Your Working Copy
-Make Changes to Your Working Copy
-Examine Your Changes
-See an overview of your changes
-Examine the details of your local modifications
-Undoing Working Changes
-Resolve Conflicts (Merging Others' Changes)
-Viewing Conflict Differences Interactively
-Resolving Conflict Differences Interactively
-Postponing Conflict Resolution
-Merging Conflicts by Hand
-Copying a File Onto Your Working File
-Punting: Using svn revert
-Commit Your Changes
-Examining History
-Generating a list of historical changes
-Examining the details of historical changes
-Examining Local Changes
-Comparing Working Copy to Repository
-Comparing Repository to Repository
-Browsing the repository
-svn cat
-svn list
-Fetching older repository snapshots
-Sometimes You Just Need to Clean Up
-Disposing of a Working Copy
-Recovering From an Interruption
-Summary
-Chapter 3. Advanced Topics
-Revision Specifiers
-Revision Keywords
-Revision Dates
-Properties
-Why Properties?
-Manipulating Properties
-Properties and the Subversion Workflow
-Automatic Property Setting
-File Portability
-File Content Type
-File Executability
-End-of-Line Character Sequences
-Ignoring Unversioned Items
-Keyword Substitution
-Sparse Directories
-Locking
-Creating Locks
-Discovering Locks
-Breaking and Stealing Locks
-Lock Communication
-Externals Definitions
-Peg and Operative Revisions
-Changelists
-Creating and Modifying Changelists
-Changelists as Operation Filters
-Changelist Limitations
-Network Model
-Requests and Responses
-Client Credentials Caching
-Chapter 4. Branching and Merging
-What's a Branch?
-Using Branches
-Creating a Branch
-Working with Your Branch
-The Key Concepts Behind Branching
-Basic Merging
-Changesets
-Keeping a Branch in Sync
-Mergeinfo and Previews
-Advanced Merging
-Cherrypicking
-Merge Syntax: Full Disclosure
-Undoing Changes
-Resurrecting Deleted Items
-More on Merge Conflicts
-Blocking Changes
-Merge-Sensitive Logs and Annotations
-Noticing or Ignoring Ancestry
-Merges and Moves
-Blocking Merge-Unaware Clients
-Traversing Branches
-Tags
-Creating a Simple Tag
-Creating a Complex Tag
-Branch Maintenance
-Repository Layout
-Data Lifetimes
-Common Branching Patterns
-Release Branches
-Feature Branches
-Vendor Branches
-General Vendor Branch Management Procedure
-svn_load_dirs.pl
-Summary
-Chapter 5. Repository Administration
-The Subversion Repository, Defined
-Strategies for Repository Deployment
-Planning Your Repository Organization
-Deciding Where and How to Host Your Repository
-Choosing a Data Store
-Berkeley DB
-FSFS
-Creating and Configuring Your Repository
-Creating the Repository
-Implementing Repository Hooks
-Berkeley DB Configuration
-Repository Maintenance
-An Administrator's Toolkit
-svnadmin
-svnlook
-svndumpfilter
-svnsync
-fsfs-reshard.py
-Berkeley DB Utilities
-Commit Log Message Correction
-Managing Disk Space
-How Subversion saves disk space
-Removing dead transactions
-Purging unused Berkeley DB logfiles
-Berkeley DB Recovery
-Migrating Repository Data Elsewhere
-Filtering Repository History
-Repository Replication
-Repository Backup
-Managing Repository UUIDs
-Moving and Removing Repositories
-Summary
-Chapter 6. Server Configuration
-Overview
-Choosing a Server Configuration
-The svnserve Server
-svnserve over SSH
-The Apache HTTP Server
-Recommendations
-svnserve, a custom server
-Invoking the Server
-svnserve as Daemon
-svnserve via inetd
-svnserve over a Tunnel
-svnserve as Windows Service
-Built-in authentication and authorization
-Create a 'users' file and realm
-Set access controls
-Using svnserve with SASL
-Authenticating with SASL
-SASL Encryption
-Tunneling over SSH
-SSH configuration tricks
-Initial setup
-Controlling the invoked command
-httpd, the Apache HTTP server
-Prerequisites
-Basic Apache Configuration
-Authentication Options
-Setting Up HTTP Authentication
-SSL Certificate Management
-Authorization Options
-Blanket Access Control
-Per-Directory Access Control
-Disabling Path-based Checks
-Extra Goodies
-Repository Browsing
-Apache Logging
-Write-Through Proxying
-Other Apache Features
-Path-Based Authorization
-Supporting Multiple Repository Access Methods
-Caveats
-Configure the Servers
-Customizing the Look
-Listing Repositories
-Proper MIME Type
-Set up Replication
-Chapter 7. Customizing Your Subversion Experience
-Runtime Configuration Area
-Configuration Area Layout
-Configuration and the Windows Registry
-Configuration Options
-Servers
-Config
-Localization
-Understanding locales
-Subversion's use of locales
-Using External Editors
-Using External Differencing and Merge Tools
-External diff
-External diff3
-Chapter 8. Embedding Subversion
-Layered Library Design
-Repository Layer
-Repository Access Layer
-Client Layer
-Inside the Working Copy Administration Area
-The Entries File
-Pristine Copies and Property Files
-Using the APIs
-The Apache Portable Runtime Library
-URL and Path Requirements
-Using Languages Other than C and C++
-Code Samples
-Chapter 9. Subversion Complete Reference
-The Subversion Command Line Client: svn
-svn Options
-svn Subcommands
-svn add
-svn blame
-svn cat
-svn changelist
-svn checkout
-svn cleanup
-svn commit
-svn copy
-svn delete
-svn diff
-svn export
-svn help
-svn import
-svn info
-svn list
-svn lock
-svn log
-svn merge
-svn mergeinfo
-svn mkdir
-svn move
-svn propdel
-svn propedit
-svn propget
-svn proplist
-svn propset
-svn resolved
-svn revert
-svn status
-svn switch
-svn unlock
-svn update
-svnadmin
-svnadmin Options
-svnadmin Subcommands
-svnadmin create
-svnadmin deltify
-svnadmin dump
-svnadmin help
-svnadmin hotcopy
-svnadmin list-dblogs
-svnadmin list-unused-dblogs
-svnadmin load
-svnadmin lslocks
-svnadmin lstxns
-svnadmin recover
-svnadmin rmlocks
-svnadmin rmtxns
-svnadmin setlog
-svnadmin verify
-svnlook
-svnlook Options
-svnlook Subcommands
-svnlook author
-svnlook cat
-svnlook changed
-svnlook date
-svnlook diff
-svnlook dirs-changed
-svnlook help
-svnlook history
-svnlook info
-svnlook lock
-svnlook log
-svnlook propget
-svnlook proplist
-svnlook tree
-svnlook uuid
-svnlook youngest
-svnsync
-svnsync Options
-svnsync Subcommands
-svnsync copy-revprops
-svnsync initialize
-svnsync synchronize
-svnserve
-svnserve Options
-svnversion
-svnversion
-mod_dav_svn
-mod_dav_svn Configuration Directives
-Subversion properties
-Versioned Properties
-Unversioned Properties
-Repository Hooks
-start-commit
-pre-commit
-post-commit
-pre-revprop-change
-post-revprop-change
-pre-lock
-post-lock
-pre-unlock
-post-unlock
-Appendix A. Subversion Quick-Start Guide
-Installing Subversion
-High-speed Tutorial
-Appendix B. Subversion for CVS Users
-Revision Numbers Are Different Now
-Directory Versions
-More Disconnected Operations
-Distinction Between Status and Update
-Status
-Update
-Branches and Tags
-Metadata Properties
-Conflict Resolution
-Binary Files and Translation
-Versioned Modules
-Authentication
-Converting a Repository from CVS to Subversion
-Appendix C. WebDAV and Autoversioning
-What is WebDAV?
-Autoversioning
-Client Interoperability
-Standalone WebDAV applications
-Microsoft Office, Dreamweaver, Photoshop
-Cadaver, DAV Explorer
-File-explorer WebDAV extensions
-Microsoft Web Folders
-Nautilus, Konqueror
-WebDAV filesystem implementation
-WebDrive, NetDrive
-Mac OS X
-Linux davfs2
-Appendix D. Third Party Tools
-Appendix E. Copyright
-Index









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