Gitweb:     
http://git.kernel.org/git/?p=linux/kernel/git/torvalds/linux-2.6.git;a=commit;h=d81919c9c22466183115f83645128da4c2482fcd
Commit:     d81919c9c22466183115f83645128da4c2482fcd
Parent:     06c93e875747f3020d997220b3e7c98083acc7c3
Author:     Clemens Koller <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
AuthorDate: Sun Feb 3 16:26:36 2008 +0200
Committer:  Adrian Bunk <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
CommitDate: Sun Feb 3 16:26:36 2008 +0200

    Documentation/BUG-HUNTING whitespace cleanup
    
    Just a little whitespace cleanup patch for Documentation/BUG-HUNTING
    
    Signed-off-by: Clemens Koller <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
    Acked-by: Randy Dunlap <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
    Signed-off-by: Adrian Bunk <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
---
 Documentation/BUG-HUNTING |   22 +++++++++++-----------
 1 files changed, 11 insertions(+), 11 deletions(-)

diff --git a/Documentation/BUG-HUNTING b/Documentation/BUG-HUNTING
index 35f5bd2..6c81675 100644
--- a/Documentation/BUG-HUNTING
+++ b/Documentation/BUG-HUNTING
@@ -53,7 +53,7 @@ Finding it the old way
 
 [Sat Mar  2 10:32:33 PST 1996 KERNEL_BUG-HOWTO [EMAIL PROTECTED] (Larry McVoy)]
 
-This is how to track down a bug if you know nothing about kernel hacking.  
+This is how to track down a bug if you know nothing about kernel hacking.
 It's a brute force approach but it works pretty well.
 
 You need:
@@ -66,12 +66,12 @@ You will then do:
 
         . Rebuild a revision that you believe works, install, and verify that.
         . Do a binary search over the kernels to figure out which one
-          introduced the bug.  I.e., suppose 1.3.28 didn't have the bug, but 
+          introduced the bug.  I.e., suppose 1.3.28 didn't have the bug, but
           you know that 1.3.69 does.  Pick a kernel in the middle and build
           that, like 1.3.50.  Build & test; if it works, pick the mid point
           between .50 and .69, else the mid point between .28 and .50.
         . You'll narrow it down to the kernel that introduced the bug.  You
-          can probably do better than this but it gets tricky.  
+          can probably do better than this but it gets tricky.
 
         . Narrow it down to a subdirectory
 
@@ -81,27 +81,27 @@ You will then do:
             directories:
 
                 Copy the non-working directory next to the working directory
-                as "dir.63".  
+                as "dir.63".
                 One directory at time, try moving the working directory to
-                "dir.62" and mv dir.63 dir"time, try 
+                "dir.62" and mv dir.63 dir"time, try
 
                         mv dir dir.62
                         mv dir.63 dir
                         find dir -name '*.[oa]' -print | xargs rm -f
 
                 And then rebuild and retest.  Assuming that all related
-                changes were contained in the sub directory, this should 
-                isolate the change to a directory.  
+                changes were contained in the sub directory, this should
+                isolate the change to a directory.
 
                 Problems: changes in header files may have occurred; I've
-                found in my case that they were self explanatory - you may 
+                found in my case that they were self explanatory - you may
                 or may not want to give up when that happens.
 
         . Narrow it down to a file
 
           - You can apply the same technique to each file in the directory,
-            hoping that the changes in that file are self contained.  
-            
+            hoping that the changes in that file are self contained.
+
         . Narrow it down to a routine
 
           - You can take the old file and the new file and manually create
@@ -130,7 +130,7 @@ You will then do:
             that makes the difference.
 
 Finally, you take all the info that you have, kernel revisions, bug
-description, the extent to which you have narrowed it down, and pass 
+description, the extent to which you have narrowed it down, and pass
 that off to whomever you believe is the maintainer of that section.
 A post to linux.dev.kernel isn't such a bad idea if you've done some
 work to narrow it down.
-
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