See https://github.com/tdunning/zookeeper for work on ZK-1366 including tar
distros for testing.
On Sat, Jan 21, 2012 at 1:02 AM, Flavio Junqueira <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> I like the idea of a github repository to share code changes in progress.
> Pat has also pointed it out offline.
> On Jan 21, 2012, at 7:51 AM, Thomas Koch wrote:
> Flavio Junqueira:
>>> This message is to throw the idea and get a sense of what people
>>> think, especially the ones working closely on it like Alex, about
>>> creating a branch for the reconfiguration work. The rationale for
>>> proposing it is the following. In our experience with Zab last year,
>>> we implemented modifications that introduced a bunch of critical bugs.
>>> I'm not sure whether we could have been more careful, maybe so, but my
>>> perception is that it is not unusual to introduce such bugs once one
>>> touches upon a large chunk of core code. Perhaps it would have been
>>> better to develop it on the side and test more before merging.
>>> For reconfiguration, it sounds like we will be touching a big chunk of
>>> core code again, so I wonder if it makes sense to work on a separate
>>> branch, test, and merge once we are convinced. I must also say that I
>>> understand that merging branches can be quite a pain, so I would
>>> completely understand if the general feeling is that it outweighs the
>> Hi Flavio,
>> I've been working with the Git mirror of ZooKeeper and a Git branch of my
>> proposed patches for two months, constantly (daily) rebasing my work
>> trunk. Every commit in my branch reflected a jira issue. If an issue got
>> accepted into trunk, I rebased by Git branch on top of the new trunk but
>> without the respectiv commit:
>> It's not as hard as it sounds and it keeps your changes current instead
>> of a
>> merge nightmare after weeks of separated development in trunk and in your
>> I believe, that there is still a lot of valuable refactoring in the above
>> branch that would make any ZK development a lot easier.
>> A Subversion branch won't help you, I think.
>> Best regards,
>> Thomas Koch, http://www.koch.ro
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