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Re: ChangeLog entry complexity
- From: "Joseph S. Myers" <joseph at codesourcery dot com>
- To: David Miller <davem at davemloft dot net>
- Cc: <normalperson at yhbt dot net>, <carlos at redhat dot com>, <pasky at ucw dot cz>, <roland at hack dot frob dot com>, <neleai at seznam dot cz>, <libc-alpha at sourceware dot org>
- Date: Wed, 27 Mar 2013 17:44:02 +0000
- Subject: Re: ChangeLog entry complexity
- References: <Pine dot LNX dot 4 dot 64 dot 1303271628190 dot 23096 at digraph dot polyomino dot org dot uk> <20130327 dot 125821 dot 1593463415239280090 dot davem at davemloft dot net> <Pine dot LNX dot 4 dot 64 dot 1303271701550 dot 23096 at digraph dot polyomino dot org dot uk> <20130327 dot 133300 dot 125300602235867067 dot davem at davemloft dot net>
On Wed, 27 Mar 2013, David Miller wrote:
> From: "Joseph S. Myers" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
> Date: Wed, 27 Mar 2013 17:28:34 +0000
> > The *greatest* deficiency I see in git however is the culture it attracts
> > of people insisting some particular way of doing things with git is the
> > One True Way and other approaches that work fine for people or things they
> > find useful have no value.
> That's an amusing impression to have given that GIT goes out of it's
> way to interoperate and import/export with pretty much every other
> major source code control system out there.
Yes, I realise that git itself doesn't try to force a particular workflow
on you - that the software itself can be used in many different ways.
But I consider the culture of a vocal subset of git users to be a negative
aspect to git.
Joseph S. Myers