Can anyone refer me soeme good open source subversion client for Ubuntu? I find it hard to commit or add the files without those window s type of color differentiation on the folders. Are there any good ones to use for Linux?
Facing hell a lot of problems when having my subversion repository in my external HDD. I frequently keep getting such errors as described in the above post. So need to find a better location. May be Source Forge.
But still another question would be to know any good open source svn client for Linux which is as good as the Tortoise SVN client.
The obvious answer to you question as stated would be "apt-get install svn". But in actuality, it's pretty plain that what your really want isn't a Subversion client, you want a Desktop GUI Subversion client. There may actually be a TortoiseSVN version for Linux, though. I'm not sure.
I use Eclipse with a plugin from tigris.org, so I get my graphical SVN interface as part of the IDE. You might check the tigris website and see if they have something suitable for general desktop use.
However, getting checksum errors on your repository isn't a problem that a better client is likely to fix. Either you've mangled the repository or your disk drive is about to blow out. I recommend running a disk-test utility such as badblks. And force an fsck for good measure.
Customer surveys are for companies who didn't pay proper attention to begin with.
Clearly you want a GUI svn client. If you are using Eclipse or Netbeans, there is one built in.
there are many others, go to the user help forums for your distro, Ubuntu, Mint, RedHat, etc. and they will have specific details.
There is also a svn-users mailing list that is a good resource. Its linked to on the main svn project page.
Joachim Rohde wrote:Hm... I can't remember exactly how I installed it, but I believe to remember, that I had to restart my system in order to let RabbitVCS show up.
That's a virtual admission that you're running Microsoft Windows. Windows DLL locking mechanism is infamous for causing "reboot fever" and the GUI is tightly bound to the OS, so the whole OS has to be recycled in such cases. Unix/Linux systems have a different locking mechanism that requires at worst a logout/login and usually not even that.
Any decent Windows installer is going to warn if a reboot is needed, and usually it allows you to defer reboot until it's convenient. Of course in the mean time, the new features won't be available, but you can't have everything.