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Ignore whitespace Rev 798 → Rev 799

/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/db/fs-type
New file
0,0 → 1,0
fsfs
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/db/format
New file
0,0 → 1,2
4
layout sharded 1000
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/db/txn-current
New file
0,0 → 1,0
 
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/db/revs/0/0
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0,0 → 1,11
PLAIN
END
ENDREP
id: 0.0.r0/17
type: dir
count: 0
text: 0 0 4 4 2d2977d1c96f487abe4a1e202dd03b4e
cpath: /
 
 
17 107
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/db/txn-current-lock
--- tags/V0.5.0/db/revprops/0/0 (revision 0)
+++ tags/V0.5.0/db/revprops/0/0 (revision 799)
@@ -0,0 +1,5 @@
+K 8
+svn:date
+V 27
+2007-08-20T08:25:54.166527Z
+END
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/db/write-lock
--- tags/V0.5.0/db/current (revision 0)
+++ tags/V0.5.0/db/current (revision 799)
@@ -0,0 +1 @@
+0
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/db/fsfs.conf
New file
0,0 → 1,37
### This file controls the configuration of the FSFS filesystem.
 
[memcached-servers]
### These options name memcached servers used to cache internal FSFS
### data. See http://www.danga.com/memcached/ for more information on
### memcached. To use memcached with FSFS, run one or more memcached
### servers, and specify each of them as an option like so:
# first-server = 127.0.0.1:11211
# remote-memcached = mymemcached.corp.example.com:11212
### The option name is ignored; the value is of the form HOST:PORT.
### memcached servers can be shared between multiple repositories;
### however, if you do this, you *must* ensure that repositories have
### distinct UUIDs and paths, or else cached data from one repository
### might be used by another accidentally. Note also that memcached has
### no authentication for reads or writes, so you must ensure that your
### memcached servers are only accessible by trusted users.
 
[caches]
### When a cache-related error occurs, normally Subversion ignores it
### and continues, logging an error if the server is appropriately
### configured (and ignoring it with file:// access). To make
### Subversion never ignore cache errors, uncomment this line.
# fail-stop = true
 
[rep-sharing]
### To conserve space, the filesystem can optionally avoid storing
### duplicate representations. This comes at a slight cost in performace,
### as maintaining a database of shared representations can increase
### commit times. The space savings are dependent upon the size of the
### repository, the number of objects it contains and the amount of
### duplication between them, usually a function of the branching and
### merging process.
###
### The following parameter enables rep-sharing in the repository. It can
### be switched on and off at will, but for best space-saving results
### should be enabled consistently over the life of the repository.
# enable-rep-sharing = false
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/db/min-unpacked-rev
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0,0 → 1,0
 
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/db/uuid
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0,0 → 1,0
a1a0cd82-969b-9a40-8460-d121573e3a4f
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/conf/authz
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0,0 → 1,32
### This file is an example authorization file for svnserve.
### Its format is identical to that of mod_authz_svn authorization
### files.
### As shown below each section defines authorizations for the path and
### (optional) repository specified by the section name.
### The authorizations follow. An authorization line can refer to:
### - a single user,
### - a group of users defined in a special [groups] section,
### - an alias defined in a special [aliases] section,
### - all authenticated users, using the '$authenticated' token,
### - only anonymous users, using the '$anonymous' token,
### - anyone, using the '*' wildcard.
###
### A match can be inverted by prefixing the rule with '~'. Rules can
### grant read ('r') access, read-write ('rw') access, or no access
### ('').
 
[aliases]
# joe = /C=XZ/ST=Dessert/L=Snake City/O=Snake Oil, Ltd./OU=Research Institute/CN=Joe Average
 
[groups]
# harry_and_sally = harry,sally
# harry_sally_and_joe = harry,sally,&joe
 
# [/foo/bar]
# harry = rw
# &joe = r
# * =
 
# [repository:/baz/fuz]
# @harry_and_sally = rw
# * = r
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/conf/svnserve.conf
New file
0,0 → 1,47
### This file controls the configuration of the svnserve daemon, if you
### use it to allow access to this repository. (If you only allow
### access through http: and/or file: URLs, then this file is
### irrelevant.)
 
### Visit http://subversion.tigris.org/ for more information.
 
[general]
### These options control access to the repository for unauthenticated
### and authenticated users. Valid values are "write", "read",
### and "none". The sample settings below are the defaults.
# anon-access = read
# auth-access = write
### The password-db option controls the location of the password
### database file. Unless you specify a path starting with a /,
### the file's location is relative to the directory containing
### this configuration file.
### If SASL is enabled (see below), this file will NOT be used.
### Uncomment the line below to use the default password file.
# password-db = passwd
### The authz-db option controls the location of the authorization
### rules for path-based access control. Unless you specify a path
### starting with a /, the file's location is relative to the the
### directory containing this file. If you don't specify an
### authz-db, no path-based access control is done.
### Uncomment the line below to use the default authorization file.
# authz-db = authz
### This option specifies the authentication realm of the repository.
### If two repositories have the same authentication realm, they should
### have the same password database, and vice versa. The default realm
### is repository's uuid.
# realm = My First Repository
 
[sasl]
### This option specifies whether you want to use the Cyrus SASL
### library for authentication. Default is false.
### This section will be ignored if svnserve is not built with Cyrus
### SASL support; to check, run 'svnserve --version' and look for a line
### reading 'Cyrus SASL authentication is available.'
# use-sasl = true
### These options specify the desired strength of the security layer
### that you want SASL to provide. 0 means no encryption, 1 means
### integrity-checking only, values larger than 1 are correlated
### to the effective key length for encryption (e.g. 128 means 128-bit
### encryption). The values below are the defaults.
# min-encryption = 0
# max-encryption = 256
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/conf/passwd
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0,0 → 1,8
### This file is an example password file for svnserve.
### Its format is similar to that of svnserve.conf. As shown in the
### example below it contains one section labelled [users].
### The name and password for each user follow, one account per line.
 
[users]
# harry = harryssecret
# sally = sallyssecret
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/locks/db.lock
New file
0,0 → 1,3
This file is not used by Subversion 1.3.x or later.
However, its existence is required for compatibility with
Subversion 1.2.x or earlier.
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/locks/db-logs.lock
New file
0,0 → 1,3
This file is not used by Subversion 1.3.x or later.
However, its existence is required for compatibility with
Subversion 1.2.x or earlier.
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/hooks/post-revprop-change.tmpl
New file
0,0 → 1,56
#!/bin/sh
 
# POST-REVPROP-CHANGE HOOK
#
# The post-revprop-change hook is invoked after a revision property
# has been added, modified or deleted. Subversion runs this hook by
# invoking a program (script, executable, binary, etc.) named
# 'post-revprop-change' (for which this file is a template), with the
# following ordered arguments:
#
# [1] REPOS-PATH (the path to this repository)
# [2] REV (the revision that was tweaked)
# [3] USER (the username of the person tweaking the property)
# [4] PROPNAME (the property that was changed)
# [5] ACTION (the property was 'A'dded, 'M'odified, or 'D'eleted)
#
# [STDIN] PROPVAL ** the old property value is passed via STDIN.
#
# Because the propchange has already completed and cannot be undone,
# the exit code of the hook program is ignored. The hook program
# can use the 'svnlook' utility to help it examine the
# new property value.
#
# On a Unix system, the normal procedure is to have 'post-revprop-change'
# invoke other programs to do the real work, though it may do the
# work itself too.
#
# Note that 'post-revprop-change' must be executable by the user(s) who will
# invoke it (typically the user httpd runs as), and that user must
# have filesystem-level permission to access the repository.
#
# On a Windows system, you should name the hook program
# 'post-revprop-change.bat' or 'post-revprop-change.exe',
# but the basic idea is the same.
#
# The hook program typically does not inherit the environment of
# its parent process. For example, a common problem is for the
# PATH environment variable to not be set to its usual value, so
# that subprograms fail to launch unless invoked via absolute path.
# If you're having unexpected problems with a hook program, the
# culprit may be unusual (or missing) environment variables.
#
# Here is an example hook script, for a Unix /bin/sh interpreter.
# For more examples and pre-written hooks, see those in
# the Subversion repository at
# http://svn.apache.org/repos/asf/subversion/trunk/tools/hook-scripts/ and
# http://svn.apache.org/repos/asf/subversion/trunk/contrib/hook-scripts/
 
 
REPOS="$1"
REV="$2"
USER="$3"
PROPNAME="$4"
ACTION="$5"
 
mailer.py propchange2 "$REPOS" "$REV" "$USER" "$PROPNAME" "$ACTION" /path/to/mailer.conf
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/hooks/start-commit.tmpl
New file
0,0 → 1,65
#!/bin/sh
 
# START-COMMIT HOOK
#
# The start-commit hook is invoked before a Subversion txn is created
# in the process of doing a commit. Subversion runs this hook
# by invoking a program (script, executable, binary, etc.) named
# 'start-commit' (for which this file is a template)
# with the following ordered arguments:
#
# [1] REPOS-PATH (the path to this repository)
# [2] USER (the authenticated user attempting to commit)
# [3] CAPABILITIES (a colon-separated list of capabilities reported
# by the client; see note below)
#
# Note: The CAPABILITIES parameter is new in Subversion 1.5, and 1.5
# clients will typically report at least the "mergeinfo" capability.
# If there are other capabilities, then the list is colon-separated,
# e.g.: "mergeinfo:some-other-capability" (the order is undefined).
#
# The list is self-reported by the client. Therefore, you should not
# make security assumptions based on the capabilities list, nor should
# you assume that clients reliably report every capability they have.
#
# The working directory for this hook program's invocation is undefined,
# so the program should set one explicitly if it cares.
#
# If the hook program exits with success, the commit continues; but
# if it exits with failure (non-zero), the commit is stopped before
# a Subversion txn is created, and STDERR is returned to the client.
#
# On a Unix system, the normal procedure is to have 'start-commit'
# invoke other programs to do the real work, though it may do the
# work itself too.
#
# Note that 'start-commit' must be executable by the user(s) who will
# invoke it (typically the user httpd runs as), and that user must
# have filesystem-level permission to access the repository.
#
# On a Windows system, you should name the hook program
# 'start-commit.bat' or 'start-commit.exe',
# but the basic idea is the same.
#
# The hook program typically does not inherit the environment of
# its parent process. For example, a common problem is for the
# PATH environment variable to not be set to its usual value, so
# that subprograms fail to launch unless invoked via absolute path.
# If you're having unexpected problems with a hook program, the
# culprit may be unusual (or missing) environment variables.
#
# Here is an example hook script, for a Unix /bin/sh interpreter.
# For more examples and pre-written hooks, see those in
# the Subversion repository at
# http://svn.apache.org/repos/asf/subversion/trunk/tools/hook-scripts/ and
# http://svn.apache.org/repos/asf/subversion/trunk/contrib/hook-scripts/
 
 
REPOS="$1"
USER="$2"
 
commit-allower.pl --repository "$REPOS" --user "$USER" || exit 1
special-auth-check.py --user "$USER" --auth-level 3 || exit 1
 
# All checks passed, so allow the commit.
exit 0
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/hooks/pre-revprop-change.tmpl
New file
0,0 → 1,66
#!/bin/sh
 
# PRE-REVPROP-CHANGE HOOK
#
# The pre-revprop-change hook is invoked before a revision property
# is added, modified or deleted. Subversion runs this hook by invoking
# a program (script, executable, binary, etc.) named 'pre-revprop-change'
# (for which this file is a template), with the following ordered
# arguments:
#
# [1] REPOS-PATH (the path to this repository)
# [2] REVISION (the revision being tweaked)
# [3] USER (the username of the person tweaking the property)
# [4] PROPNAME (the property being set on the revision)
# [5] ACTION (the property is being 'A'dded, 'M'odified, or 'D'eleted)
#
# [STDIN] PROPVAL ** the new property value is passed via STDIN.
#
# If the hook program exits with success, the propchange happens; but
# if it exits with failure (non-zero), the propchange doesn't happen.
# The hook program can use the 'svnlook' utility to examine the
# existing value of the revision property.
#
# WARNING: unlike other hooks, this hook MUST exist for revision
# properties to be changed. If the hook does not exist, Subversion
# will behave as if the hook were present, but failed. The reason
# for this is that revision properties are UNVERSIONED, meaning that
# a successful propchange is destructive; the old value is gone
# forever. We recommend the hook back up the old value somewhere.
#
# On a Unix system, the normal procedure is to have 'pre-revprop-change'
# invoke other programs to do the real work, though it may do the
# work itself too.
#
# Note that 'pre-revprop-change' must be executable by the user(s) who will
# invoke it (typically the user httpd runs as), and that user must
# have filesystem-level permission to access the repository.
#
# On a Windows system, you should name the hook program
# 'pre-revprop-change.bat' or 'pre-revprop-change.exe',
# but the basic idea is the same.
#
# The hook program typically does not inherit the environment of
# its parent process. For example, a common problem is for the
# PATH environment variable to not be set to its usual value, so
# that subprograms fail to launch unless invoked via absolute path.
# If you're having unexpected problems with a hook program, the
# culprit may be unusual (or missing) environment variables.
#
# Here is an example hook script, for a Unix /bin/sh interpreter.
# For more examples and pre-written hooks, see those in
# the Subversion repository at
# http://svn.apache.org/repos/asf/subversion/trunk/tools/hook-scripts/ and
# http://svn.apache.org/repos/asf/subversion/trunk/contrib/hook-scripts/
 
 
REPOS="$1"
REV="$2"
USER="$3"
PROPNAME="$4"
ACTION="$5"
 
if [ "$ACTION" = "M" -a "$PROPNAME" = "svn:log" ]; then exit 0; fi
 
echo "Changing revision properties other than svn:log is prohibited" >&2
exit 1
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/hooks/post-commit.tmpl
New file
0,0 → 1,50
#!/bin/sh
 
# POST-COMMIT HOOK
#
# The post-commit hook is invoked after a commit. Subversion runs
# this hook by invoking a program (script, executable, binary, etc.)
# named 'post-commit' (for which this file is a template) with the
# following ordered arguments:
#
# [1] REPOS-PATH (the path to this repository)
# [2] REV (the number of the revision just committed)
#
# The default working directory for the invocation is undefined, so
# the program should set one explicitly if it cares.
#
# Because the commit has already completed and cannot be undone,
# the exit code of the hook program is ignored. The hook program
# can use the 'svnlook' utility to help it examine the
# newly-committed tree.
#
# On a Unix system, the normal procedure is to have 'post-commit'
# invoke other programs to do the real work, though it may do the
# work itself too.
#
# Note that 'post-commit' must be executable by the user(s) who will
# invoke it (typically the user httpd runs as), and that user must
# have filesystem-level permission to access the repository.
#
# On a Windows system, you should name the hook program
# 'post-commit.bat' or 'post-commit.exe',
# but the basic idea is the same.
#
# The hook program typically does not inherit the environment of
# its parent process. For example, a common problem is for the
# PATH environment variable to not be set to its usual value, so
# that subprograms fail to launch unless invoked via absolute path.
# If you're having unexpected problems with a hook program, the
# culprit may be unusual (or missing) environment variables.
#
# Here is an example hook script, for a Unix /bin/sh interpreter.
# For more examples and pre-written hooks, see those in
# the Subversion repository at
# http://svn.apache.org/repos/asf/subversion/trunk/tools/hook-scripts/ and
# http://svn.apache.org/repos/asf/subversion/trunk/contrib/hook-scripts/
 
 
REPOS="$1"
REV="$2"
 
mailer.py commit "$REPOS" "$REV" /path/to/mailer.conf
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/hooks/post-lock.tmpl
New file
0,0 → 1,44
#!/bin/sh
 
# POST-LOCK HOOK
#
# The post-lock hook is run after a path is locked. Subversion runs
# this hook by invoking a program (script, executable, binary, etc.)
# named 'post-lock' (for which this file is a template) with the
# following ordered arguments:
#
# [1] REPOS-PATH (the path to this repository)
# [2] USER (the user who created the lock)
#
# The paths that were just locked are passed to the hook via STDIN (as
# of Subversion 1.2, only one path is passed per invocation, but the
# plan is to pass all locked paths at once, so the hook program
# should be written accordingly).
#
# The default working directory for the invocation is undefined, so
# the program should set one explicitly if it cares.
#
# Because the lock has already been created and cannot be undone,
# the exit code of the hook program is ignored. The hook program
# can use the 'svnlook' utility to help it examine the
# newly-created lock.
#
# On a Unix system, the normal procedure is to have 'post-lock'
# invoke other programs to do the real work, though it may do the
# work itself too.
#
# Note that 'post-lock' must be executable by the user(s) who will
# invoke it (typically the user httpd runs as), and that user must
# have filesystem-level permission to access the repository.
#
# On a Windows system, you should name the hook program
# 'post-lock.bat' or 'post-lock.exe',
# but the basic idea is the same.
#
# Here is an example hook script, for a Unix /bin/sh interpreter:
 
REPOS="$1"
USER="$2"
 
# Send email to interested parties, let them know a lock was created:
mailer.py lock "$REPOS" "$USER" /path/to/mailer.conf
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/hooks/pre-commit.tmpl
New file
0,0 → 1,81
#!/bin/sh
 
# PRE-COMMIT HOOK
#
# The pre-commit hook is invoked before a Subversion txn is
# committed. Subversion runs this hook by invoking a program
# (script, executable, binary, etc.) named 'pre-commit' (for which
# this file is a template), with the following ordered arguments:
#
# [1] REPOS-PATH (the path to this repository)
# [2] TXN-NAME (the name of the txn about to be committed)
#
# [STDIN] LOCK-TOKENS ** the lock tokens are passed via STDIN.
#
# If STDIN contains the line "LOCK-TOKENS:\n" (the "\n" denotes a
# single newline), the lines following it are the lock tokens for
# this commit. The end of the list is marked by a line containing
# only a newline character.
#
# Each lock token line consists of a URI-escaped path, followed
# by the separator character '|', followed by the lock token string,
# followed by a newline.
#
# The default working directory for the invocation is undefined, so
# the program should set one explicitly if it cares.
#
# If the hook program exits with success, the txn is committed; but
# if it exits with failure (non-zero), the txn is aborted, no commit
# takes place, and STDERR is returned to the client. The hook
# program can use the 'svnlook' utility to help it examine the txn.
#
# On a Unix system, the normal procedure is to have 'pre-commit'
# invoke other programs to do the real work, though it may do the
# work itself too.
#
# *** NOTE: THE HOOK PROGRAM MUST NOT MODIFY THE TXN, EXCEPT ***
# *** FOR REVISION PROPERTIES (like svn:log or svn:author). ***
#
# This is why we recommend using the read-only 'svnlook' utility.
# In the future, Subversion may enforce the rule that pre-commit
# hooks should not modify the versioned data in txns, or else come
# up with a mechanism to make it safe to do so (by informing the
# committing client of the changes). However, right now neither
# mechanism is implemented, so hook writers just have to be careful.
#
# Note that 'pre-commit' must be executable by the user(s) who will
# invoke it (typically the user httpd runs as), and that user must
# have filesystem-level permission to access the repository.
#
# On a Windows system, you should name the hook program
# 'pre-commit.bat' or 'pre-commit.exe',
# but the basic idea is the same.
#
# The hook program typically does not inherit the environment of
# its parent process. For example, a common problem is for the
# PATH environment variable to not be set to its usual value, so
# that subprograms fail to launch unless invoked via absolute path.
# If you're having unexpected problems with a hook program, the
# culprit may be unusual (or missing) environment variables.
#
# Here is an example hook script, for a Unix /bin/sh interpreter.
# For more examples and pre-written hooks, see those in
# the Subversion repository at
# http://svn.apache.org/repos/asf/subversion/trunk/tools/hook-scripts/ and
# http://svn.apache.org/repos/asf/subversion/trunk/contrib/hook-scripts/
 
 
REPOS="$1"
TXN="$2"
 
# Make sure that the log message contains some text.
SVNLOOK=/usr/local/bin/svnlook
$SVNLOOK log -t "$TXN" "$REPOS" | \
grep "[a-zA-Z0-9]" > /dev/null || exit 1
 
# Check that the author of this commit has the rights to perform
# the commit on the files and directories being modified.
commit-access-control.pl "$REPOS" "$TXN" commit-access-control.cfg || exit 1
 
# All checks passed, so allow the commit.
exit 0
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/hooks/pre-lock.tmpl
New file
0,0 → 1,71
#!/bin/sh
 
# PRE-LOCK HOOK
#
# The pre-lock hook is invoked before an exclusive lock is
# created. Subversion runs this hook by invoking a program
# (script, executable, binary, etc.) named 'pre-lock' (for which
# this file is a template), with the following ordered arguments:
#
# [1] REPOS-PATH (the path to this repository)
# [2] PATH (the path in the repository about to be locked)
# [3] USER (the user creating the lock)
# [4] COMMENT (the comment of the lock)
# [5] STEAL-LOCK (1 if the user is trying to steal the lock, else 0)
#
# If the hook program outputs anything on stdout, the output string will
# be used as the lock token for this lock operation. If you choose to use
# this feature, you must guarantee the tokens generated are unique across
# the repository each time.
#
# The default working directory for the invocation is undefined, so
# the program should set one explicitly if it cares.
#
# If the hook program exits with success, the lock is created; but
# if it exits with failure (non-zero), the lock action is aborted
# and STDERR is returned to the client.
 
# On a Unix system, the normal procedure is to have 'pre-lock'
# invoke other programs to do the real work, though it may do the
# work itself too.
#
# Note that 'pre-lock' must be executable by the user(s) who will
# invoke it (typically the user httpd runs as), and that user must
# have filesystem-level permission to access the repository.
#
# On a Windows system, you should name the hook program
# 'pre-lock.bat' or 'pre-lock.exe',
# but the basic idea is the same.
#
# Here is an example hook script, for a Unix /bin/sh interpreter:
 
REPOS="$1"
PATH="$2"
USER="$3"
 
# If a lock exists and is owned by a different person, don't allow it
# to be stolen (e.g., with 'svn lock --force ...').
 
# (Maybe this script could send email to the lock owner?)
SVNLOOK=/usr/local/bin/svnlook
GREP=/bin/grep
SED=/bin/sed
 
LOCK_OWNER=`$SVNLOOK lock "$REPOS" "$PATH" | \
$GREP '^Owner: ' | $SED 's/Owner: //'`
 
# If we get no result from svnlook, there's no lock, allow the lock to
# happen:
if [ "$LOCK_OWNER" = "" ]; then
exit 0
fi
 
# If the person locking matches the lock's owner, allow the lock to
# happen:
if [ "$LOCK_OWNER" = "$USER" ]; then
exit 0
fi
 
# Otherwise, we've got an owner mismatch, so return failure:
echo "Error: $PATH already locked by ${LOCK_OWNER}." 1>&2
exit 1
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/hooks/post-unlock.tmpl
New file
0,0 → 1,42
#!/bin/sh
 
# POST-UNLOCK HOOK
#
# The post-unlock hook runs after a path is unlocked. Subversion runs
# this hook by invoking a program (script, executable, binary, etc.)
# named 'post-unlock' (for which this file is a template) with the
# following ordered arguments:
#
# [1] REPOS-PATH (the path to this repository)
# [2] USER (the user who destroyed the lock)
#
# The paths that were just unlocked are passed to the hook via STDIN
# (as of Subversion 1.2, only one path is passed per invocation, but
# the plan is to pass all unlocked paths at once, so the hook program
# should be written accordingly).
#
# The default working directory for the invocation is undefined, so
# the program should set one explicitly if it cares.
#
# Because the lock has already been destroyed and cannot be undone,
# the exit code of the hook program is ignored.
#
# On a Unix system, the normal procedure is to have 'post-unlock'
# invoke other programs to do the real work, though it may do the
# work itself too.
#
# Note that 'post-unlock' must be executable by the user(s) who will
# invoke it (typically the user httpd runs as), and that user must
# have filesystem-level permission to access the repository.
#
# On a Windows system, you should name the hook program
# 'post-unlock.bat' or 'post-unlock.exe',
# but the basic idea is the same.
#
# Here is an example hook script, for a Unix /bin/sh interpreter:
 
REPOS="$1"
USER="$2"
 
# Send email to interested parties, let them know a lock was removed:
mailer.py unlock "$REPOS" "$USER" /path/to/mailer.conf
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/hooks/pre-unlock.tmpl
New file
0,0 → 1,63
#!/bin/sh
 
# PRE-UNLOCK HOOK
#
# The pre-unlock hook is invoked before an exclusive lock is
# destroyed. Subversion runs this hook by invoking a program
# (script, executable, binary, etc.) named 'pre-unlock' (for which
# this file is a template), with the following ordered arguments:
#
# [1] REPOS-PATH (the path to this repository)
# [2] PATH (the path in the repository about to be unlocked)
# [3] USER (the user destroying the lock)
# [4] TOKEN (the lock token to be destroyed)
# [5] BREAK-UNLOCK (1 if the user is breaking the lock, else 0)
#
# The default working directory for the invocation is undefined, so
# the program should set one explicitly if it cares.
#
# If the hook program exits with success, the lock is destroyed; but
# if it exits with failure (non-zero), the unlock action is aborted
# and STDERR is returned to the client.
 
# On a Unix system, the normal procedure is to have 'pre-unlock'
# invoke other programs to do the real work, though it may do the
# work itself too.
#
# Note that 'pre-unlock' must be executable by the user(s) who will
# invoke it (typically the user httpd runs as), and that user must
# have filesystem-level permission to access the repository.
#
# On a Windows system, you should name the hook program
# 'pre-unlock.bat' or 'pre-unlock.exe',
# but the basic idea is the same.
#
# Here is an example hook script, for a Unix /bin/sh interpreter:
 
REPOS="$1"
PATH="$2"
USER="$3"
 
# If a lock is owned by a different person, don't allow it be broken.
# (Maybe this script could send email to the lock owner?)
 
SVNLOOK=/usr/local/bin/svnlook
GREP=/bin/grep
SED=/bin/sed
 
LOCK_OWNER=`$SVNLOOK lock "$REPOS" "$PATH" | \
$GREP '^Owner: ' | $SED 's/Owner: //'`
 
# If we get no result from svnlook, there's no lock, return success:
if [ "$LOCK_OWNER" = "" ]; then
exit 0
fi
 
# If the person unlocking matches the lock's owner, return success:
if [ "$LOCK_OWNER" = "$USER" ]; then
exit 0
fi
 
# Otherwise, we've got an owner mismatch, so return failure:
echo "Error: $PATH locked by ${LOCK_OWNER}." 1>&2
exit 1
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/format
New file
0,0 → 1,0
5
/MissionCockpit/tags/V0.5.0/README.txt
New file
0,0 → 1,5
This is a Subversion repository; use the 'svnadmin' tool to examine
it. Do not add, delete, or modify files here unless you know how
to avoid corrupting the repository.
 
Visit http://subversion.tigris.org/ for more information.