The CVS and SSH binaries contain encryption used by many US governments.
classified and ammo so we can’t provide the actual binaries
persons outside the EECS.Berkeley.EDU and CS.Berkeley.EDU domains.
However, some of us may add instructions on how wedeveloped binaries.
If you can’t use ssh-18.104.22.168 you can try
ssh-1.2.14-win32.bin.zip from ftp.cs.hut.fi
Changes Between Ssh-1.2.14-win32 And Ssh-22.214.171.124-win32
Installer means pre-built binaries that have been
were created with VC++ 6.0 through the Cygwin bash shell. Instructions
below are for just about anyone trying to create with Scratch.
If you want, you can get the patch we used at the time of writing
predefined binaries, send an email to
cxh to eecs
- Our seedling is currently registered in the databases as
sshso if you have at the moment
cvs and you have an mho bund account you can do this
summary Colorado SSH
- In the control panel
D:\Programs\Microsoft Visual Studio\VC98\Bin;D:\Programs\Microsoft Visual Studio\Common\MSDev98\Bin
on your way
- Create and set up a new variable called INCLUDE.
D:\Program Files\Microsoft Visual Studio\VC98\Include
- Create and set up a new variable named LIB.
D:\Programs\Microsoft Visual Studio\VC98\LIB
- In Cygwin bash, form ssh with:
nmake -f makefile.vc TOOLS32=d:\\PROGRA~1\MICROS~2\VC98
This source server CVS component was developed using Concurrent Versioning System (CVS) 1.11.17 (client). Hasn’t it been tested with other versions of CVS? Also, the current version of the segment is a beta version.
For the person you specify the index of the main build source to, CVSROOT cannot include a password with user information. Use cvs.exe to pair your credentials.
In order to prepare all Srcsrv.ini files for indexing CVS files, you need to enter aliases for your databases that uniquely distinguish them from all others on your network. This archive must matchset the value of CVSROOT in your environment. Actually, there is no need to set this value when copying from Srcsrv. This INI, which supports your entire family with your debug clients, is set to an alias in a specific .pdb file with a source code index.
The customer’s machine that retrieves the debug files does not require the CVS sandbox or CVSROOT package. It uses CVS in the binary path and after that when the repository is locked you have to set the username and one with Cvs.exe.
CVS is unable to extract the file by its preference number. Instead, it should be closed with a so-called function tag. When indexing a cvs based system, you need to make sure all extensions are checked out in the repository and then apply the tag with the exact “cvs tag” command. Then, when displaying the file, make sure to use the “label” command line option to set the tag you want to associate with the construct you want to index. You can achieve the same effectby setting CVS_LABEL throughout the environment. Other values can be set from the environment or line of influence. Use -?? command line with SSIndex to check your elements and make sure everything is set up correctly:
ssindex.cmd -system=cvs -??
cvs win32 cvs client – unix cvs server
The FAQ states that Win32 CV users cannot work with Unix CV servers,
and that combination should definitely work. Is this advice always the most desired?
I have cvs-1.11.19 (binaries from the cvshome website) on my machine, Windows
2000, and I have permission to write cvs to the Sourceforge project. With
‘pserver’ I ‘login’, can ‘co’ and ‘update’, except I can’t ‘commit’ my changes. All I get is:
Well… at I have easy write access – I think the problem is that many of the facts
are not established.
Do you have any idea what I can try? is the giveaway you should see, is the
process asking me for a password? ? ? – or maybe a way to inject my password
into the “commit” control?
I also found advice on fine-tuning the HOME environment factor in the
win32 shell, which I did. I see ‘.cvspass’ next to the specified directory –
but still the same basic error. What
When I try, it’s unlikely to work, and then go back to my
Linux machine (where everything works fine). But it’s a confusing and cumbersome alternative
so I should first check if I’m missing something simple in converting to Win32.
The archives in the list also appeared at the top of the posts, suggesting that the new commit
won’t work on all Win32 machines, but the ones I saw were a few
years earlier. I hope they are no longer correct. From
FAQ reports that Win32 CVS clients do not get along with Unix CVS servers
and mixing them should be avoided. Is the advice correct?
I use this constellation individually very often and have absolutely no problems
. So from my central point of view, it doesn’t seem to be true anymore.
But I’m sure I have something to say on the subject.
Contribution from Sisyphus
I’m using cvs-1.11.19 (binaries from the cvshome website) with my
Windows 2000 system, and I have cvs write permissions on the recent Sourceforge
project. With ‘pserver ‘ I can “login”, “with” or “refresh” – but I can’t
cvs [server aborted]: “commit” requires write access to the repository
Well… mine books have write access – I say you’re the problem