- How-To: Setup a SVN Server Under OS X 10.6
- Installing and configuring an SVN server on Mac OS X
- How to Install Subversion on Mac OS X: 11 Steps (with Pictures)
Later, it's also easy to figure out who commited what and when. Keep it clear with Versions' polished interface. Quickly scan through revisions and review commit logs, added, deleted and modified files in the Timeline. Work on your working copies in the Browse view and instantly see the status of every file and folder. Review local changes with your favorite file comparison app and commit, update and revert with ease.
Versions puts the power of Subversion at your fingertips.
Heading back in time to revert to an earlier revision? Trying to figure out who changed that line of code? Also done. Want to lock some files to prevent conflicts, or need to see every revision they're changed in?
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How-To: Setup a SVN Server Under OS X 10.6
Versions offers the best way to work with Subversion on the Mac. For more details on using Lingon see this previous article I put together, but for this task we just need to add a new User Daemon:. Click the save button again and then reboot your computer to give it a test by connecting to localhost or your IP address with your favorite SVN client, ie: Your SVN server is now ready to be used!
Like the info. Followed everything to the letter. Versions match on client and server.
Installing and configuring an SVN server on Mac OS X
Proces is started with —inetd. Config is the same as in the instructions. Looking on the web, this error seems to come up a lot however nobody seems to have an answer.
No such file or directory Connection closed by foreign host. Hello, good tutorial. The other problem, removing the need for an ssh password , is a well covered topic. This requires setting up a public and private key pair. I needed a way allow to remote access to the repositories without passwords but without granting full rights to the svn project files. I needed to maintain control who could access and modify what files. Adding a public and private key pair would solve only half the problem.
Thankfully the Subversion book provides a hint at what is possible and James Gardner has shared an excellent walk through on how to set up such an environment for the Debian operating system. This method looks good but as I worked through the steps I realised I needed a dedicated svn user with a home directory I could save the ssh public keys to.
How to Install Subversion on Mac OS X: 11 Steps (with Pictures)
That was not something I had in place. An alternative approach is to provide a dedicated service to handle incoming svn network requests. On OS X Thankfully once again the Subversion book was an excellent starting point.
I used the following launchd job ticket as a starting point. Note the --root path passed to svnserve. This is an absolute path to a folder of svn projects; it is not a single svn project. For OS X