initialise ports tree (WAS: long string using find and "-exec ls -ls" to find part-of filename)
kline at thought.org
Thu Jul 3 21:34:47 UTC 2014
Organization: Thought Unlimited. Public service Unix since 1986.
Of_Interest: With 27++ years of service to the Unix community.
On Thu, Jul 03, 2014 at 07:39:49AM +0200, Polytropon wrote:
> On Mon, 30 Jun 2014 22:27:11 -0700, Gary Kline wrote:
> > =====
> > Organization: Thought Unlimited. Public service Unix since 1986.
> > Of_Interest: With 27++ years of service to the Unix community.
> > On Tue, Jul 01, 2014 at 10:09:20AM +0800, Gregory Orange wrote:
> > > On 01/07/14 05:58, Polytropon wrote:
> > > >On Mon, 30 Jun 2014 14:39:09 -0700, Gary Kline wrote:
> > > >> One totally OT thing. my sysadmin is or will be on his honeymoon
> > > >> but installed FBSD 10.X. without ports. do you know what magic
> > > >> command I use to install the entire ports tree?
> > > >
> > > >You can either use the installation media or pull it from FTP:
> > >
> > > Why not use portsnap? It's just so easy.
> > > http://www.freebsd.org/doc/handbook/ports-using.html
> > >
> > > # portsnap fetch extract
> > [...]
> > "portsnap"; indeed.
> This is probably the most convenient method both for initializing
> and updating your ports tree if you don't need split-second deltas
> (which only SVN can deliver). :-)
ye-gods! SVN? is that like CVS? I do know "RCS" well enough
to track _my own_ revisions. CVS? just Barely. it's the CVS
kin utilities where I *really* go off the rails. :-) I got
in trouble at work trying to keep my perl OS tests in sync.
iv'e been graced with enough patience that I can wait several
billionths/sec to get the latest deltas [&c], thank you.
> > I was betting that it wouldnt be there
> > but yeah, zeus loves me.
> It's an essential port of the _operating system_ itself.
> Partially off-topic addition (which I think I can address to the list
> in case a direct message doesn't come through): When using "reply all",
> I got an error message from your MTA (via the relay of my ISP). This
> is the message (trimmed):
> <kline at thought.org>: host smtp.secureserver.net[126.96.36.199] said: 552 5.2.0
> This message has been rejected
> due to content judged to be spam by the internet community??IB212
> <http://x.co/crbounce> (in reply to end of DATA command)
> Action: failed
> Status: 5.2.0
> Remote-MTA: dns; smtp.secureserver.net
> Diagnostic-Code: smtp; 552 5.2.0
> This message has been rejected due to content judged to be spam by the
> internet community??IB212 <http://x.co/crbounce>
> * end message *
> The "Internet community" _judges_ message list replies spam?
> I'm not sure. The reason is explained this way:
> The email message contains a link, attachment,
> or pattern caught by our filters as spam.
> What "pattern" might that be? A code snippet? A stupid code
> snippet? A HTTP or FTP link? As I said, I'm not sure.
> Maybe you could check the settings of the installation handling
> your mail?
> thought.org mail is handled by 10 mailstore1.secureserver.net.
> thought.org mail is handled by 0 smtp.secureserver.net.
> Just to make sure you can continue receiving helpful replies
> from this list... :-)
could this have anything to do with my having quit my
subscriptions to the -questions list?? when my systems admin
flew up last year he moved my registrar from GKG.net to a
registrar I had never heard of. godaddy.[com|net]. godaddy
ignored all my DNS and BIND files and used they own automated
scripts. usually mail works; sometimes it takes around 25-30
seconds to go out. The rest of the time--very rarely--the
godaddy mail handling hangs.
has anybody else on this list seen this kind of behavior with
godaddy? I'll ask my sysadmin. send him the pertinent parts
of this mail.
> Magdeburg, Germany
> Happy FreeBSD user since 4.0
> Andra moi ennepe, Mousa, ...
Gary Kline kline at thought.org http://www.thought.org Public Service Unix
Twenty-seven years of service to the Unix community.
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