|From:||Frank Thrum ( DAT TEC TI )|
|Subject:||Re: Adding description within changed files|
|Date:||Mon, 17 Sep 2001 14:57:04 +0200|
> The "-m" is the flag for the message/comment that is embedded in the headerHallo,
> of the file.
Right. But this sets the description right at the time of committing.
I would like to embed this description within the files itself using
special commands like $Id$ and such. I would comment my changes right
there where I do them: in the file. And I would then like CVS to read
through my files, extracting those comments and using them as
below is somethin from %man co
The log message supplied during checkin, preceded by a
header containing the RCS filename, the revision
number, the author, and the date and time. With -zzone
a numeric time zone offset is appended; otherwise, the
date is UTC. Existing log messages are not replaced.
Instead, the new log message is inserted after
$Log:...$. This is useful for accumulating a complete
change log in a source file.
line is prefixed by the string that pre-
fixes the $Log$ line. For example, if the $Log$ line
is // $Log:tan.cc $ , RCS prefixes each line of the
log with " " """ .}S 1 3 " // ." " " " "" "" "" "" ""
"" This is useful for languages with comments that go
to the end of the line. The convention for other
languages is to use a * prefix inside a multiline com-
ment. For example, the initial log comment of a C pro-
gram conventionally is of the following form:
compatibility with older versions of RCS,
if the log prefix is /* or (* surrounded by optional
white space, inserted log lines contain a space instead
of / or (; however, this usage is obsolescent and
should not be relied on.
-- Frank Thrum Tel. +49 89 234 27097 Infineon Technologies Fax. +49 89 234 24477 DAT TEC TI mailto:address@hidden
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