Subject: Re: [boost] [Git] Moving beyond arm waving?
From: Rene Rivera (grafikrobot_at_[hidden])
Date: 2011-02-07 10:53:52
On 2/7/2011 7:28 AM, Beman Dawes wrote:
> On Mon, Feb 7, 2011 at 7:39 AM, Dave Abrahams<dave_at_[hidden]> wrote:
>> At Mon, 7 Feb 2011 12:27:21 -0000,
>> John Maddock wrote:
>>>> The planned/proposed organization is roughly like the latter. If you want to
>>>> look at the organization in detail, see https://github.com/boost-lib/boost
>>> Nod, either could be supported by Boost.Build trivially provided there's a
>>> complete (integrated) release tree sitting around somewhere - otherwise as you
>>> mention the compiler command paths get stupidly long....
>> I don't know what you mean by "complete (integrated) release tree", but we're
>> not planning to do that. We're only planning, as part of the build process, to
>> generate forwarding headers in an integrated include tree
> By "we", do you mean ryppl?
> I've gone through the process John Wiegley kindly sent me:
> Grab the supermodule: git clone git://github.com/boost-lib/boost.git
> Then 'cd' into the "boost" directory it created, and run: git
> submodule update --init
> Then continued as described here: http://ryppl.github.com/gettingstarted.html
> That produced a completely new tree with the forwarding headers, not
> under version control. It seemed oriented to what a user might want.
> What about a library developer? What does the tree structure they work
> with look like? How does integrate with their development repo? I
> guess the non-version controlled tree produced by the above could be
> used as a "complete (integrated) release tree", but I'd like to know
> the specifics, and give them a try.
I would also like to know:
1. How does that non-versioned complete integrated tree work as regards
2. What does it mean for testing? Specifically, complete incremental
3. Or is there no way to get a complete with source integrated tree? I'm
worried as not having an easy way to get that would make testing rather
Note, I dont' consider "use ryppl", or "use cmake", as an acceptable
answer ;-) As being locked into any particular tool is something I'm
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