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Convenience functions for svn

Project description

svyn is an svn helper. It allows you to specify some typical repository information in a config file, or use an established convention, and simplifies several common commands based on that information. If you typically branch from a shared trunk, or operate on several different repositories and would like a couple shortcuts, svyn might be for you. Right now branching and listing/searching branches, as well as simple release tagging are the entirety of its powers. Future features may include support for file history information and repository introspection.

Installation

Sadly, pysvn is a difficult dependency to manage. I am omitting from the setup file as it cannot be automatically installed due to a host of platform and SVN version issues. You will need to get it wherever you want to use svyn yourself.

I recommend downloading the appropriate binaries for your svn and python version. svn --version and python --version will let you know what you need.

Aside from that,

pip install svyn

should get you where you need to go.

Default Behavior

With no .svyn.conf, svyn will examine the working directory as a working copy. It will split the repo URL path and look for the default branches, copy_source and release values (branches, trunk, tags) as path parts. It will then try to determine the working base of your repo and use the defaults for other operations. If you commonly work on portions of a repo that follow these conventions, you probably won’t need to make a .svyn.conf. If your working directory is not a working copy, svyn will failover to the default section of .svyn.conf.

.svyn.conf

The .svyn.conf file contains optional repo information in .ini format. It is available should your repo naming scheme follow a different convention. It can handle multiple sections. Each section should specify three variables:

  • base: Fully-qualified path (svn+ssh:// or file:///) to the deepest part of the subtree in which you are interested.
  • branches: The path to where your branches are stored.
  • copy_source: The source directory from which branches will be copied.
  • release: The directory where numbered releases are stored

The branches, copy_source, release should be relative to the base. The base is essentially concatenated with the with one of the other variables to generate the full address for svn.

Example conf section

[default]
base = svn+ssh://svn/svnroot/some/project/source
branches = splinters
copy_source = board

In this case, svyn branch foo would use svn+ssh://svn/svnroot/some/project/source/board as the source for new branches, which it would then copy to svn+ssh://svn/svnroot/some/project/source/splinters/foo

The section to be searched for the variables can be set for any svyn command with the -c flag, so svyn -c bar_section branch would then use variables from [bar_section] in the .svyn.conf file.

Commands

See svyn -h and svyn {command} -h for quick help

  • branch: Copies head of trunk to a branc, named by the command arg.
  • list: Lists current branches, -s to search -m for current user is last committer.
  • release: Copies specified trunk rev to release dir. Will auto-calculate release number or can be overridden.

Project details


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