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'Cause sometimes I'm working on mutliple projects at once and some are half-done, others are fully done and not all of them should be committed at once for fear of breaking the build. In an ideal world, I'd only work on one thing at a time and have everything done and tested on my local machine at once before committing. But we all know what real development is like. ;-) Rob Z. -----Original Message----- From: Torsten Martinsen [mailto:torsten at tiscali.dk] Sent: Wednesday, September 11, 2002 8:11 AM To: Zazueta, Robert; cvsnt at cvsnt.org cvsnt downloads at march-hare.com @CVSNT on Twitter CVSNT on Facebook Subject: Re: [cvsnt] Marking files as changed en masse. Maybe I'm being a bit thick here, but why don't you just do a single commit (or tag) from the top level directory? -Torsten ----- Original Message ----- From: "Zazueta, Robert" <RZazueta at academyart.edu> To: <cvsnt at cvsnt.org cvsnt downloads at march-hare.com @CVSNT on Twitter CVSNT on Facebook> Sent: Wednesday, September 11, 2002 02:17 Subject: [cvsnt] Marking files as changed en masse. > This is sort of a general "Best practices" question. I have used CVS to > maintain files for websites for quite some time. In these situations, you > often have a ton of code that is all tied together (i.e. headers, footers, > body pages, code libraries, etc.) but live in different parts of the drive > and may all need to be changed at once. Or, as another example, you > sometimes need to add something to several pages at once, but don't want to > commit or tag them until all the work has been done for fear of breaking the > build. > > How do you keep track of all of the files you've changed? I use WinCVS and > I'm beginning to wish for a function that will allow me to make something > like a "local tag" that I can attach to a series of files, then tell CVS to > commit or tag or whatever all of them in one fell swoop. Is there a way to > do something like this now in standard CVS? Does CVSNT support that? > Anything has to be better than writing the files down on a pad of paper and > crossing my fingers.