pkg cannot install both php5-pgsql and postgresql 9.3 server by default?
dalescott at shaw.ca
Tue Sep 23 12:27:36 UTC 2014
> On Sep 23, 2014, at 2:34 AM, Matthew Seaman <matthew at freebsd.org> wrote:
>> On 09/23/14 08:53, Nagy László Zsolt wrote:
>> I need postgresql server 9.3 because I need to use materialized views. I
>> also need to access that server from PHP. But pkg won't install them
>> both at the same time. See below.
>> How to overcome this problem? Should I compile php5-pgsql from the ports
>> tree? But then I'll be mixing binary packages with ports, isn't that a
>> root at gw:~ # php install php5-pgsql
>> Could not open input file: install
>> root at gw:~ # pkg install php5-pgsql
>> Updating FreeBSD repository catalogue...
>> FreeBSD repository is up-to-date.
>> All repositories are up-to-date.
>> Checking integrity... done (1 conflicting)
>> Checking integrity... done (0 conflicting)
>> The following 4 packages will be affected (of 0 checked):
>> Installed packages to be REMOVED:
>> New packages to be INSTALLED:
>> php5-pgsql: 5.4.32
>> postgresql92-client: 9.2.9
>> The operation will free 16 MB.
>> Proceed with this action? [y/N]: n
>> root at gw:~ #
> Yes, currently if you want to use non-standard version of postgresql or
> other programs, then you need to compile them yourself -- and also the
> other ports that depend on postgresql. Yes, you can do this: the old
> folk wisdom about "don't mix packages and ports" is outmoded now we are
> living in the bright new dawn of pkg(8).
> Just be aware of the time lag between ports being updated in the tree
> and compiled packages hitting the repositories (about 4 to 10 days
> depending). Building your own packages with poudriere and creating your
> own local repo is highly recommended for this -- you can easily just
> build the packages you want to customize (non-standard options,
> different versions etc.) locally, but rely on the generic packages for
> anything else.
I've found using "pkg lock" on the "built from ports" packages is good enough for my needs (to stop pkg from updating a custom built port with a default package), and avoids having to learn Poudriere (and rumours say an upcoming release of pkg will be smart enough to rebuild custom built ports automatically).
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