Hot answers tagged svn
I used SVN in the past, then I switched to Git. I strongly encourage you to read the SVN book. It contains lot of useful information and suggestions to use SVN in the right way. You can start by using the trunk tree to store your main project development line. Each developer will work on its working copy, and execute one commit for every completed feature, ...
According to the Google Code Search FAQ: you can simply put a robots file in the root directory of your code package. This will work for both archives and source control repositories like CVS and Subversion. For example, to indicate you want none of your code crawled, you could add a file called robots.txt in the root directory with the following: ...
Website development and Website hosting are two very different beasts. If your primary goal is to learn how to develop I would recommend using a local desktop. You can install whatever you want (apache for webserver, development environments, libraries, etc) and play and learn as much as you want for no cost. Once you have a sense of what it is you want ...
Cheap prices mean cheap services; Never trust in unlimited things. Maybe they give you unlimited bandwidth, but what about the minimum guaranteed bandwidth? Professional hosting has a price.
Here's an old thread on the SVN mailing list asking a similar question. Tacking on the !svn/bc/###/ bit seems to work on one repo I have access to, but it seems it's implementation-specific.
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