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01/03: website: guix-1.0.1: Minor updates.

From: Ludovic Courtčs
Subject: 01/03: website: guix-1.0.1: Minor updates.
Date: Mon, 20 May 2019 05:49:40 -0400 (EDT)

civodul pushed a commit to branch master
in repository guix-artwork.

commit e391f06f514d6f148253f0f628f0107408c1bae2
Author: Ludovic Courtès <address@hidden>
Date:   Fri May 17 19:17:39 2019 +0200

    website: guix-1.0.1: Minor updates.
    * website/posts/ Change time, add link to
    Debian's preseeds.
 website/posts/ | 9 +++++----
 1 file changed, 5 insertions(+), 4 deletions(-)

diff --git a/website/posts/ 
index 1914756..81bbc9d 100644
--- a/website/posts/
+++ b/website/posts/
@@ -1,5 +1,5 @@
 title: GNU Guix 1.0.1 released
-date: 2019-05-17 17:17
+date: 2019-05-19 23:30
 author: Ludovic Courtès
 slug: gnu-guix-1.0.1-released
 tags: Releases, System tests
@@ -22,7 +22,7 @@ Guix users can update by running `guix pull`.
 It’s been just over two weeks since we [announced
-weeks and 702 commits by 39 people already!
+weeks and 706 commits by 40 people already!
 This is primarily a bug-fix release, specifically focusing on issues in
 the graphical installer for the standalone system:
@@ -171,8 +171,9 @@ The lesson here is that: manual testing should _also_ look 
for issues in
 the graphical UI.  The Debian and Guix installer UIs are similar—both
 using the [Newt]( toolkit.  Debian tests its
 installer using
-[“pre-seeds”](, which
-are essentially answers to all the questions and choices the UI would
+([code](, which are
+essentially answers to all the questions and choices the UI would
 present.  We could adopt a similar approach, or we could test the UI
 itself at a lower level—reading the screen, and simulating key strokes.
 UI testing is notoriously tricky so we’ll have to figure out how to get

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