They just work. Ain’t that cool ?


1 $ ln -s a b
2 $ git add b
3 $ git commit
4 $ git svn dcommit
5 $ cd ../svn-wc
6 $ svn up
7 $ svn pl -v b
8 Properties on ‘b’:
9 svn:special : *
10 $ ls -l
11 lrwxr-xr-x 1 francois staff 14 29 mai 15:10 a
12 lrwxr-xr-x 1 francois staff 14 29 mai 15:10 b -> a

Did you know symlinks were supported in Subversion since 1.1.0 ? I certainly didn’t remember.

James Bowes has a super simple git-rebase explanation: git rebase: keeping your branches current.

If you have any difficulty understanding the concept, or want an easy way to explain to someone, go ahead.

I’m just starting to use git-svn and git-rebase, and the combination rocks.

Well, it turns out somebody (probably named dmo?) did all the hard work: Multiple branches using git-svn

If you’re like me, you need to track multiple branches in the same Git repository. I’m going to use this extensively in the XLsuite repository. I have 2 trunks/mainlines: one for the closed source, and one for the open sourced version, I also have a stable version, and some work in progress branches.

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I am François Beausoleil, a Ruby on Rails and Scala developer. During the day, I work on Seevibes, a platform to measure social interactions related to TV shows. At night, I am interested many things. Read my biography.

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