Version Control with Subversion
by C.M. Pilato, B. Collins-Sussman, B.W. Fitzpatrick
Publisher: O'Reilly Media 2008
Number of pages: 407
One of the greatest frustrations in most software projects is version control: the art of managing changes to information. Today's increasingly fast pace of software development--as programmers make small changes to software one day only to undo them the next--has only heightened the problem; consecutive work on code or single-programmer software is a rare sight these days. Without careful attention to version control, concurrent and collaborative work can create more headaches than it solves. This is where Subversion comes into play. Written by members of the Subversion open source development team, "Version Control with Subversion" introduces the powerful new versioning tool designed to be the successor to the Concurrent Version System or CVS. CVS users will find the "look and feel" Subversion comfortably familiar, but under the surface it's far more flexible, robust, and usable, and more importantly, it improves on CVS's more notable flaws.
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by Jennifer Vesperman - O'Reilly Media, Inc.
A complete reference that helps programmers and system administrators apply order to the task of managing large quantities of documents. The book covers basic concepts and usage of CVS, and features a comprehensive reference for CVS commands.
by Sean Dreilinger
Version control is used to track and manage changes. In our case, CVS version control is used to track any changes made to our web sites, whether it's a single edit of one file to fix a typo, or a series of adjustments where several files are added.
by Michael Brouwer, Russell Brown
CVS has long been the tool of choice for version control. This book documents SVK version 1.04. It is written for computer-literate folk who want to use SVK to manage their data. Most readers are probably programmers or sysadmins.
by William Nagel - Prentice Hall PTR
The book introduces you to Subversion, an open-source version control system, which is more powerful and less complex than its predecessor CVS. The author provides useful tips for accomplishing tasks that arise in day-to-day software development.