kandi X-RAY | changesets Summary
kandi X-RAY | changesets Summary
A tool to manage versioning and changelogs with a focus on multi-package repositories. The changesets workflow is designed to help when people are making changes, all the way through to publishing. It lets contributors declare how their changes should be released, then we automate updating package versions, and changelogs, and publishing new versions of packages based on the provided information. Changesets has a focus on solving these problems for multi-package repositories, and keeps packages that rely on each other within the multi-package repository up-to-date, as well as making it easy to make changes to groups of packages.
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
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Trending Discussions on changesets
I have a demo SQL Server database running in a Docker container and I'm testing out Liquibase on it. I created a changelog file and put in two changesets that would remove two columns from a particular table.
This is my Liquibase changelog file:...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Mar-07 at 19:56
Thanks to @SMor suggestion I figured out the solution.
In the changeset you don't add the schema name in front of the table, instead it needs to be added as a separate attribute.
Mercurial has a nice feature call
topics as part of the
evolve extension. These act as temporary lightweight local branches, and are an integral part of the Heptapod workflow, ensuring nice interactions with Git (via
hg-git) for example. They are enabled by include the following in your
~/.hgrc file (or per-repo in
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Mar-06 at 07:45
It seems like this was a localized bug. Making the source repo publishing seems to be enough.
I can compare a current folder state to its latest revision using the following command:...
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Jan-12 at 13:39
Question is offtopic here: as already mentioned in comment, it's question for Software Recommendations site
- Every versioned object with history in SVN can be referenced using PEG-revision for its history state
- Folder in SVN-repo is object of versioning
- In order to compare two folders, you have to have folder-diff tool (for your OS) and know (command-line) options for calling it
According to Slant's comparison:
- Meld can be used on Linux for folder-diffing
- Best folder-diff tool is Beyond Compare
From points 1-3 above it follows that Meld can be used for your task in form
meld folder@REV1 folder@REV2
We have a monorepo that contains about 5 projects. All these projects are build based on the git change history, so if project A is not changed, it is not build. This is al managed by Nx monorepo.
We are using Bitbucket Pipelines to build and deploy our projects. We want to split every deploy into it's own step so that we have more control over each project's deployment.
In order to achieve this we need to change our build step so that it only executes if the dist folder contains the portal it is ment to deploy. I've read about the condition configuration, but i cannot find anything about checking build artifacts in a condition instead of the git commit that triggerd the change. So is there a way to skip (or directly pass) a step if the portal is not in the build artifact?
ANSWERAnswered 2022-Feb-13 at 16:38
You can manually check the presence of an artifact before doing
aws s3 sync and gracefully exit the step if condition is not satisfied:
Extremely weird bug we’ve been facing today.
We have an iOS app which has updated a document using Realm SDK and I know it has been pushed successfully because I checked the
forCurrentlyOutstandingWork session to confirm a 100% upload and also opened up another device to validate if it got the new updated information and it has.
The problem is even though Realm clients across multiple devices are showing the new updated information, the MongoDB doesn’t show the new updated information. It did update after 15 mins automatically but this issue happened to us multiple times today.
Has anybody else faced this issue and found a solution to it ? Or should this never happen and we need to report a bug ?
Edit: Realm sync write log -...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Sep-21 at 06:03
This was an issue in MongoDB/Realm. I reached out to the support and they resolved it by pushing an update on the 9th of September 2021.
We will be migrating our TFS/TFVC repository to Git. In TFVC we used to have a trunk based development with long lasting release maintenance branches. Bug fixes on release branches have to be merged back to the trunk. Sometimes smaller features have to be carried over from trunk to a release branch. In TFVC we did this by "merging" individual (or small groups of) changesets from one branch to the other. The resulting changesets were marked as "merge", although I don't exactly know what that implies for TFVC, especially considering future merge operations.
So I imagine the branch graph to look something like this: (Although note that TFVC never displays any graphs)...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Dec-13 at 16:42
When Cherry picking you can add the
-x option to have git add a message to the commit-message of each cherry-picked commit:
-xWhen recording the commit, append a line that says "(cherry picked from commit …)" to the original commit message in order to indicate which commit this change was cherry-picked from. This is done only for cherry picks without conflicts. Do not use this option if you are cherry-picking from your private branch because the information is useless to the recipient. If on the other hand you are cherry-picking between two publicly visible branches (e.g. backporting a fix to a maintenance branch for an older release from a development branch), adding this information can be useful.
This is the closest you'll get. A cherry picked commit it recorded as a new commit on the target branch, not as a reverse or forward integration.
Git doesn't do "partial merges" since git stores the status of the worktree as a "version". TFVC stores the workspace versions of individual files instead.
What you're seeing are 2 very different things.
In TFVC you see a branch graph that is clearly defined through branch objects that have a defined parent branch. Each integration between those branches is visualized, since the merge stores which files were merged, which changesets were part of that merge and over which branch relationship these were merged. A changeset in TFVC (closest thing to a commit in git) is also a very different thing. For one, a changeset can span multiple branches, even repositories, and a changeset contains 1 or more changes to files.
In Git a branch is just a special pointer to a commit somewhere in the commit graph. Parentage is calculated (based on the commit graph) and branches can freely merge without respecting a preconfigured hierarchy. The visualization shows the relationships between commits, not branches. A special type of commit, the merge, stores when a new commit was created from the basis of 2 or more other commits. The relation to these commits is stored, not the names of the branches that happened to point to these commits. A Commit stores the changes to the worktree. One or more branches may point to that commit.
Since a cherry-pick replays the changes on one branch in the commit tree onto another, it's not recorded as a merge where multiple sets of commits are linked together. Instead, it's recorded as a new commit that happens to have the same diff (and potentially not even that if you needed to do conflict resolution).
By adding the
-x flag the relationship is stored in the comments.
I have a table like below created using liquibase in Oracle and I am inserting a row to this table by giving id as 1...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Dec-07 at 14:41
After inserting a record by giving id with liquibase, altering table with the
ALTER TABLE identity_demo MODIFY id NUMBER(19,0) GENERATED BY DEFAULT AS IDENTITY (START WITH LIMIT VALUE) command as mentioned on this question updates the sequence generator. So that inserting new records to the table with entity manager can be done without constraint error.
I am trying to integrate liquibase with an existing project. When testing liquibase locally I have been using IntelliJ which I think is equivalent to
mvn spring-boot:run in this case when the app starts liquibase runs the update and checks that all the changelogs have been completed.
When I compile into a jar (
mvn clean install) and run
java -jar app.jar liquibase simply prints out:
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Nov-30 at 02:56
The problem was solved by changing
. Though if anyone could explain why this would be different between running the compiled jar (
java -jar app.jar) and
mvn:spring-boot run that would be interesting to me. I understand that the filepaths change when compiled however, even looking in the
target folder it should still be the same relevant path right (in this case
db is the root folder following the normal liquibase layout). So still slightly confused as to why
./ should not work in this case.
Regardless, if anyone faces this problem again do not use relative paths even when within the resources folder!
When generating CloudFormation changesets, if the changes are "Create" or "Delete", they are fairly obvious and easy to decipher. However, when the changes are "Modify", I can't tell what the modifications are. For example, if I were to add a tag to a resource, CloudFormation generates a changeset that marks the resource for "Modify", but I can't tell that it's adding a tag from just reading the changeset.
In particular, when tagging Lambda functions, the changeset just says, "scope: properties".
Are there tools that can produce a better printout?...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Nov-24 at 01:28
There is "JSON changes" which shows the changes and it has
details, but its far from perfect. You can read up more here how to interpret the "JSON changes".
I'm not aware of any build in AWS tool to make changset more readable. Maybe there are some third party tools. One thing that people do is to keep CloudFormation templates under git's control. With git you can very easily check and compare different versions of your template.
So i am trying to create a pipeline on bitbucket. On my local computer, I navigate to the folder
cd terraform/environments/devand run
terraform init without an issue. However, when I run the test pipeline on bitbucket, it stops on the second action because
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Nov-12 at 13:56
You need the correct image for your build agent. In this situation, the agent basically only needs terraform installed and accessible:
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