Let me add some clarification. I have many versions and many files
checked in over the last several months. Do I have to determine the
first revision number when the file was added? I tried:
post-review -n --revision-range=1 filename
Failed to execute command: env LANG=en_US.UTF-8 svn diff --diff-
cmd=diff -r 1
["svn: Unable to find repository location for '' in revision 0\n"]
I'm sure this is because my file did not exist on the trunk 1. Any
thoughts on how to get the diff if a version of the file has already
been commited in SVN?
On Sep 8, 2:12 pm, "David Trowbridge" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> If you "svn add" a file, it will appear in the diffs. I don't recall
> whether "svn diff" is smart enough to cope with that (I think it is),
> but post-review definitely is.
> On Mon, Sep 8, 2008 at 1:10 PM, Harry <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> > SVN
> > On Sep 8, 2:06 pm, "David Trowbridge" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> >> What repository type are you using?
> >> -David
> >> On Mon, Sep 8, 2008 at 1:03 PM, Harry <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> >> > I am trying to start review a new file with no previous revisions and
> >> > am wondering if there is an easy way to create the diff file? What I
> >> > do now is:
> >> > diff -u -N filename /dev/null > mydiff
> >> > Then edit mydiff to include dummy revision information, such as adding
> >> > (working copy) and (revision 0) after the filenames in the first 2
> >> > lines, but this is not a good solution for all my users.
> >> > I did not see an argument to post-review to treat missing files as
> >> > NULL.
> >> > Any ideas on how to review a brand new file?
> >> > Thanks,
> >> > Harry
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