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Revision 2000

I spent some time putting love into cgrok (uses libpcre) tonight.
  • Logging facility to help in debugging. Lets you choose what features you want logging (instead of lame warn/info/number log levels)
  • Added string and number comparison predicates
  • Wrote a few more tests which uncovered some bugs
I also broke 2000 revisions in subversion. Yay.
Sending        test/Makefile
Transmitting file data .
Committed revision 2001.

Subversion 1.5 on Fedora 9

jls(~) % sudo yum install subversion
Loaded plugins: refresh-packagekit
Setting up Install Process
Parsing package install arguments
Package subversion-1.4.6-7.x86_64 already installed and latest version
I had hoped (hope is not a strategy) Fedora would have given me svn 1.5 by now. Nope.

To get svn 1.5, rather than ask fedora or google, I just built it myself. I needed to 'yum install neon-devel' and used './configure --with-neon=/usr --with-ssl --with-zlib=/usr/lib' to configure subversion. Otherwise the build/install went fine.


Migration to Google Code hosting

I've been maintaining my own repository(s) for years, and I've finally grown out of doing it.

My first major repository move was to merge all my CVS and Subversion repositories into a single Subversion repository. This move made me happy for a while, but from time to time the machine hosting the repository would go down, and I'd be out of Subversion access for a while. Additionally, the machine hosting this repository grants me only a small quota (500mb) and my subversion repository was occupying 10% of the space. Lastly, I couldn't be bothered to setup webdav+svn, so I couldn't grant arbitrary users (like you) proper read (and perhaps write) access.

To solve all of these problems, in part or in full, I created a new project on googlecode called 'semicomplete' for my repository. All of my projects will now live there.

I used svnsync to upload my local repository so as to keep all the change history, which took 5 hours, but was otherwise painless.

New repository:

As a side bonus, Google Code Hosting allows you to publish "downloads", which means all of my releases can be put here, saving me 24 megs of used quota on the old machine. Further bonuses include an issue tracking system (so you and I can file bugs that won't get lost) and a project wiki. I don't know if I'll use the wiki yet.