[commenting on other parts - missed in my first reply]
On Sat, Jun 12, 2010 at 10:04:22AM -0400, Alexandre Quessy wrote:
2010/6/11 Jonas Smedegaard <jo...@jones.dk>:Hmm. There is something weird with the pristine-tar data. Did you use git-import-orig or something custom?I first used git-import-orig, but it failed, since I had not set up my gitconfig with my correct user.name and user.email. It failed with a lot of errors. Afterwhile, I tried to fix everything up manually... I signed and did some commits, then I merged upstream into master.
Hmm, ok.Another time I recommend that if something goes wrong while importing upstream source then roll back - i.e. do something like the following:
gil log # verify if indeed the latest commit should be killedgit reset --hard HEAD^ git checkout upstream
gil log # verify if indeed the latest commit should be killedgit reset --hard HEAD^ git checkout pristine-tar
gil log # verify if indeed the latest commit should be killedgit reset --hard HEAD^ git checkout master
It is too late now that you've pushed your changes.As I wrote in my earlier response, I recommend to do a git-import-orig again with same original tarball, on top of this half-baked import. That shouldn't cause any harm, just create a bit of add-on commit noise and hopefully generate proper release tag.
Oh, and I suggest you have a look at including the CDBS snippet upstream-tarball.mk, add hints about upstream tarball location and naming to debian/control and try do a get-orig-source. If interested in that (personally I find it one of the coolest snippets - but obviously I am biased), then now - before importing again - is an excellent time to do it ;-)
Are you sure you did not rename a bzip2 tarball or something?The upstream tarball is a .tar.gz, not a bz2.
Ok. That was not the cause then.
I see there are two tarballs in the pristine-tar branch. I guess I should remove the old one?
No! Let tarball chunks slowly pile up in pristine-tar - that is by design, and we save no space by cleaning up.
Oh - maybe it is simply that you need to do a "push --tags".Hmm, yes. I did that.This caused me some headaches. It seems to be that git-buildpackage should have kept going, or stopped with warnings. Maybe it did: I am still new to git.
My guess is that indeed it stopped with warnings. But after having completed parts of the import. Here's my understanding of what happens during a git-import-orig:
1. import tarball contents to upstream branch 2. generate and commit binary diff to pristine-tar branch 3. tag upstream branch 4. sync upstream and master branchesStep 3 above probably failed for you, since you used signed tagging but had not yet educated your git environment about your name and email.
Oh - if you are new to git, then here's a cool little gem: git config --global color.ui auto Kind regards, - Jonas -- * Jonas Smedegaard - idealist & Internet-arkitekt * Tlf.: +45 40843136 Website: http://dr.jones.dk/ [x] quote me freely [ ] ask before reusing [ ] keep private
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