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Pragmatic Version Control Using Subversion 2e (Anglais) Broché – 9 juin 2006


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Pragmatic Version Control Using Subversion This book covers the theory behind version control and how it can help developers become more efficient, work better as a team, and keep on top of software complexity. Version control, done well, is your "undo" button for the project: nothing is final, and mistakes are easily rolled back. This book describes Subversion 1.3, the latest and hottest open source version control system, using a recipe-... Full description



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52 internautes sur 54 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A straightforward guide for the Subversion beginner 1 mars 2005
Par Michael A. Gunderloy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Here's a straightforward book with two audiences. First, if you've never actually used version control and you're a bit unsure of why you should and where to start, it provides a gentle introduction to the subject, explaining why this is one of the cornerstones of serious software development. Second, if you are already familiar with version control but thinking of moving to Subversion (particularly if you're already using CVS, the system from which the Subversion designers made their escape) this is the book to get you up and running with a minimum of fuss. The focus is on teaching you how to perform the basic operations that everyone needs to know to use version control efficiently: putting files into a repository, getting them out again, resolving conflicts among multiple developers, handling branches, and so on. You likely won't learn every niggling little detail about Subversion from this book (especially given that it's a program still under active development) but you'll learn plenty enough to get the job done.

After covering the basics of version control and some of the reasons why Subversion is a good choice, Mason shows you how to install things and handle the most basic commands - checking files in and out, and merging changes. He then moves on to larger organizational issues, including tags and branches, multiple repositories, sharing code, and how to handle third-party code. If you've read the earlier Pragmatic Bookshelf title Pragmatic Version Control using CVS you'll find that this book is a port of that one. That is, it includes the same examples, rewritten with Subversion syntax instead of CVS syntax. But it's not always a direct port. The new book is substantially longer than the old one, since Subversion is more flexible, and where Subversion offers a better way to do things than CVS Mason doesn't hesitate to point it out.

You'll also find some coverage here of other topics like using the Windows GUI tool TortoiseSVN, migrating from other systems to Subversion, and setting up Apache to handle Subversion over HTTP. There's a handy listing of commands and recipes at the tail end of the book which provides a fast reference for people who prefer to work at the command line - which, after all, is the most natural environment for Subversion.

Perhaps the best testimonial to the power of Subversion here is that the author convinced the publisher to switch. Pragmatic used to keep book files in a CVS repository. Now they use Subversion. If you're considering making the switch yourself, it's definitely worth picking up a copy of this easy read to help you along the way to success.
51 internautes sur 53 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Helpful intro but a poor reference 17 mai 2005
Par Raymond Brigleb - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This book really did get me off on the right foot. It provides a helpful perspective that was invaluable to a Subversion beginner. The tone is just right.

However, as I started running into problems, the book fell flat on its face. I couldn't find anything related to my tasks in the index, and there seems to be no coverage of simple concepts like removing directories or groups of files, nor are there any tips and tricks or scripts that might help to maintain my repository. And though there's coverage of a popular Windows GUI client, there's just no help for Mac developers.

I have to give this book three stars. At this price, my hopes were a lot higher.
24 internautes sur 24 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Elementary 10 octobre 2005
Par M. Patel - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I have been using subversion for over a year now. I bought this book after I was some what familiar with svn aka subversion.

I think this book is very good for someone starting off with subversion. The language is pretty good. You can cover this book in just one day!!!

To summarise:
PROS: Simple & Sweet language
Good examples

CONS: Not advanced

I would recommend the free subversion book over this book if you want to learn advanced techniques with subversion.
11 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Learn Subversion and a normal project structure 22 mai 2006
Par H. Bien - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Quick guide to Subversion, this book took me two sittings to finish reading. I had a subversion server set up and running in no time after the first sitting.

But it doesn't teach you just that, this book also teaches you what a normal project structure looks like. If trunks/branches/tags do not sound familiar to you, you might want to read this book.

If you're already familiar with CVS, though, you might just be fine reading a guide online, instead. Pragmatic Version Control isn't just about how to use the svn command, it's about how to structure your repository, when is it a good idea to branch off a project, why version control is useful, etc. So, if you need a quick guide on how to use Subversion and set up a repository (ie. just for a small school project that probably won't need any branches), you can just read online tutorials.
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
An excellent introduction to VC and Subversion that also goes deep 5 septembre 2006
Par Jim Anderton - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I've been using CVS for the past few years and have been mostly happy. However, there have been some discussions among developers at my company about moving to Subversion. I was unclear on the differences between CVS and Subversion so I took some time to read Pragmatic Version Control: Using Subversion (The Pragmatic Starter Kit Series)(2nd Edition).

The book begins with some very useful introductory material describing version control in general. I realized while reading that, although I'm a long-time user of CVS, there were some aspects of version control that I was never very clear on. I appreciated these foundational chapters. I also appreciated Mason's sensitivity to the many readers who might have experience with CVS. He frequently points out differences and similarities and explains Subversion functionality in a way CVS users can understand.

After getting the reader up to speed on version control in general, the book moves progressively deeper into the administration and use of Subversion. There is also information on migrating from CVS to Subversion, third party tools, and IDE integration. (I'm in an IBM shop and am looking forward to trying out the Subclipse plugin to integrate Subversion into IBM's Rational Application Developer.) This book will give you everything you need to get up and running quickly. But, it will also give you much more. If you're interested in exploring every nook and cranny of Subversion, you won't be disappointed.

In the end, I discovered that the Subversion project was started by a team of developers with significant CVS experience. They felt that CVS was an aging platform and wanted to build a new, high-performance, version control system that would also fix of all CVS's shortcomings. After reading this book, I can say that I'm hoping to make the move to Subversion soon. The book was very informative and well written. Recommended.

Check out the table of contents and sample chapters on the Pragmatic Publisher website.
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