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* use "const" in functions where we don't modify arguments * use "const" when cast from const buffer to any struct (superblock etc.) Signed-off-by: Karel Zak <firstname.lastname@example.org>
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util-linux is a random collection of Linux utilities
Note: for the years 2006-2010 this project was named "util-linux-ng".
The mailing list will reject email messages that contain:
- more than 100K characters
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#util-linux at freenode.net:
The IRC channel and Mailing list are for developers and project
maintainers. For end users it is recommended to utilize the
distribution's support system.
This project has no resources to provide support for distribution specific
issues. For end users it is recommended to utilize the distribution's
NLS (PO TRANSLATIONS):
PO files are maintained by:
major = fatal and deep changes
minor = typical release with new features
maint = maintenance releases; bug fixes only
SCM (Source Code Management) Repository:
git clone git://git.kernel.org/pub/scm/utils/util-linux/util-linux.git
git clone git://github.com/karelzak/util-linux.git
Note: the GitHub repository may contain temporary development branches too.
The kernel.org repository contains master (current development) and stable/*
(maintenance) branches only. All master or stable/* changes are always pushed
to both repositories at the same time.
Repository Branches: 'git branch -a'
- current development
- the source for stable releases when deemed ready.
- day-to-day status is: 'it works for me'. This means that its
normal state is useful but not well tested.
- long-term development or invasive changes in active development are
forked into separate 'topic' branches from the tip of 'master'.
- public releases
- branch name: stable/v<major>.<minor>.
- created from the 'master' branch after two or more release
candidates and the final public release. This means that the stable
releases are committed, tagged, and reachable in 'master'.
- these branches then become forked development branches. This means
that any changes made to them diverge from the 'master' branch.
- maintenance releases are part of, and belong to, their respective
stable branch. As such, they are tags(<major>.<minor>.<maint>) and
not branches of their own. They are not part of, visible in, or
have anything to do with the 'master' development branch. In git
terminology: maintenance releases are not reachable from 'master'.
- when initially cloned (as with the 'git clone' command given above)
these branches are created as 'remote tracking branches' and are
only visible by using the -a or -r options to 'git branch'. To
create a local branch use the desired tag with this command:
'git checkout -b v2.29.2 v2.29.2'
Tags: 'git tag'
- a new tag object is created for every release.
- tag name: v<version>.
- all tags are signed by the maintainer's PGP key.
- don't use tag v2.13.1 (created and published by mistake),
use v2.13.1-REAL instead.
1) development (branch: <master>)
2) master release (tags: v2.29-rc1, v2.29-rc2, v2.29, branch: <master>)
3) development (work on v2.30, branch: <master>)
4) fork -- create a new branch <stable/v2.29> based on tag v2.29
4a) new patches or cherry-pick patches from <master> (branch: <stable/v2.29>)
4b) stable release (tag: v2.29.1, branch: <stable/v2.29>)
4c) more patches; another release (tag: v2.29.2, branch: <stable/v2.29>)
5) master release v2.30 (branch: <master>)
where 3) and 4) happen simultaneously.