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Accumulo >> mail # dev >> Is C++ code still part of 1.5 release?

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Re: Is C++ code still part of 1.5 release?
I'm happy we're stating our opinions here, but there are also two other
people who believe that the bin should not contain it. That's nice that
you want source code in a binary release, but your opinion is not the
only one. I feel like you're telling me that my opinion is sub-par to
your opinion because it is.

If this is such a sticking point, I move that we completely kill the
notion of source and binary releases and make one tarball that contains

On 5/17/13 3:17 PM, John Vines wrote:
> I agree with Adam. It seems like it's a debate of consistency vs.
> pragmatism. The cost of including these libraries are all of maybe 1kb in
> the package. The cost of excluding them is potential frustration from end
> users and a lot of repetitive stress against the Apache Mirrors (lets try
> and be considerate). I think it's a no brainer, but I have yet to here a
> reason that is not 'no source code in a binary release!'
> On Fri, May 17, 2013 at 12:11 PM, Adam Fuchs <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
>> Just to solidify the decision that Chris is already leaning towards, let me
>> try to clarify my position:
>> 1. The only reason not to add the native library source code in the
>> -bin.tar.gz distribution is that src != bin. There is no measurable
>> negative effect of putting the cpp files and Makefile into the -bin.tar.gz.
>> 2. At least one person wants the native library source code in the
>> -bin.tar.gz to make their life easier.
>> This is a very simple decision. It really doesn't matter how easy it is to
>> include prebuilt native code in some other way or build the code and copy
>> it in using some other method. Those are all tangential arguments.
>> Adam
>> On Fri, May 17, 2013 at 2:49 PM, William Slacum <
>> [EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
>>> I think of the native maps as an add on and they should probably be
>> treated
>>> as such. I think we should consider building a different package and
>>> installing them separately. Personally, for development and testing, I
>>> don't use them.
>>> Since we're building RPMs and debian packages, the steps to install an
>> add
>>> on is roughly 20 keystrokes.
>>> On Fri, May 17, 2013 at 2:22 PM, Josh Elser <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
>> wrote:
>>>> I believe I already voiced my opinion on this, but let me restate it
>>> since
>>>> the conversation is happening again.
>>>> Bundling the native library built with a "common" library is easiest
>> and
>>> I
>>>> believe makes the most sense. My opinion is that source files should be
>>>> included in a source release and that a bin release doesn't include
>>> source
>>>> files. Since we're specifically making this distinction by making these
>>>> releases, it doesn't make sense to me why we would decide "oh, well in
>>> this
>>>> one case, the bin dist will actually have _some_ src files too."
>>>> Is it not intuitive that if people need to rebuild something, that they
>>>> download a src dist (and bin) to start? :shrug: