|Related to : Tagging exceptions in Ruby, an explanation/alternative|
|SVN externals and tagging|
There is no command-line tool in SVN, to my knowledge, that will
automatically fix the externals for tagging.
However, TortoiseSVN gives you this option whenever you create a tag.
It does this by making a second commit to the tag, after the tag is
created, that sets all externals to a fixed revision on whatever path
they are already pointing to.
You could do this manually by tagging, modifying
|Git Tagging & Gitflow: What happens when you merge old commits|
I've asked this question myself today, so I read some docs and made
some test commits.
Take a look at my test repository
I've made nine commits in »version.txt«, adding consecutive numbers
to the file:
Two commits in the master
Tagged release version 0.1.0 (with two commits)
Switched to a feature branch
Created two commits in the feature b
|C++ recursion example explanation|
Well, you call with 123 as n, the function executes the statement:
if (n < 10) // its false, so it continues with else:
recursion ( n /10 ) // recursive call n/10 = 123/10 = 12 (as it's
It will continue like this, recursively calling with n being 12
recursion (n/10) // second recursion call n=12, so n/10 = 1
then the function is executed, with n bein
|explanation regarding output of a c code|
I'm going to change the names for clarity and then go line by line:
void print(int *b)
b is a1 then a1 is 8
b is a3 and *a3 is the first element of a3 which is -12
|Python maze generator explanation|
I know nothing about maze generation, but I also got curious about how
this piece of code works. Here are some insights:
These two lines print the maze:
for (a, b) in zip(hor, ver):
print(''.join(a + ['
'] + b))
So what happens if we put these lines right after the three lines that
define vis, ver and hor? We get this:
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