From reading Collin Winter's blog he's designing a new unittest module first, and then he's going to ask c.l.p and presumably python-dev about adding it to py3k. So it's not quite the fait accompli I thought it was, which reduces my complaints to mild grumbling.
And, dear lazyweb... is there a good way to find out when a particular line of code was introduced (or last touched) through subversion?
Posted by Karl G on 2007-03-21 at 14:42.
svn blame: <a href="http://svnbook.red- bean.com/en/1.0/re02.html">http://svnbook.red- bean.com/en/1.0/re02.html</a>
Posted by Robert Brewer on 2007-03-21 at 14:45.
You mean besides "svn blame"?
Posted by Carl Friedrich Bolz on 2007-03-21 at 14:47.
To find the person that last modified a file in subversion, use "svn blame".
Posted by Ian Bicking on 2007-03-21 at 14:52.
svn blame does what you want, I believe
Posted by Mark Mc Mahon on 2007-03-21 at 14:54.
How about svn blame /path/ to see the revision number that the line was last modified in (and user too). Then svn log -r XXX -q /path/ to get some information on that revision. I am not an svn expert - so maybe there are cleaner ways of getting the same information. Mark
Posted by Titus Brown on 2007-03-21 at 15:31.
Ahh, thanks all. I didn't realize that svn blame output that information. tnx, --titus
Posted by Luis Bruno on 2007-03-21 at 15:46.
This is the link in the RSS feed, according to Google: <a href="http://ivory.idyll.org/blog/2007/03/21/unittest- bitching">http://ivory.idyll.org/blog/2007/03/21/unittest-bitching</a> Please fix; thanks!
Posted by Titus Brown on 2007-03-21 at 17:38.
Luis, I don't understand. There's nothing like that in the atom feed that I can see, and I don't name links like that. Where do you find this? "Google" is big ;). --titus