[Python-Dev] Mercurial style patch submission (Was: MSI: Remove dependency from win32com.client module (issue4080047))
brian.curtin at gmail.com
Mon Jan 31 23:09:57 CET 2011
On Mon, Jan 31, 2011 at 15:50, anatoly techtonik <techtonik at gmail.com>wrote:
> On Mon, Jan 31, 2011 at 10:54 PM, Antoine Pitrou <solipsis at pitrou.net>
> > On Mon, 31 Jan 2011 20:45:45 +0000
> > techtonik at gmail.com wrote:
> >> I see no reason for b.p.o bureaucracy. Mercurial-style workflow  is
> >> more beneficial to development as it doesn't require switching from
> >> console to browser for submitting changes.
> > Ok, why don't you contribute to Mercurial instead?
> If you don't want to receive a stupid answer, why don't you read the
> link and say what you don't like in this approach in a constructive
> anatoly t.
>>> Don't send your patch to the BugTracker<http://mercurial.selenic.com/wiki/BugTracker> -
it can't be reviewed there, so it won't go anywhere!
We do fine with reviews on the tracker, and there has been some on and off
work on integrating Rietveld. For the people actually doing the work here,
accepting patches on the tracker and dealing with them there has been a
reasonably effective workflow, enough that we don't see a need to change it.
>>> Patches go to mercurial-devel at selenic.com<http://mercurial.selenic.com/wiki/MailingLists> - no
As you were directed to in an earlier email by Georg, there is now a way to
report bugs via email without requiring any subscription. *report*@*bugs*.*
python*.*org is the address.*
*>>> *Because this is a community project and our developers are very busy,
patches will sometimes fall through the cracks. If you've gotten no
response to your patch after a few days, feel free to resend it.
This is true of any workflow on just about any open source project. Whether
it's email or a bug tracker, not everything is going to be acknowledged,
reviewed, fixed, or rejected immediately. We feel that the tracker allows us
to, well, keep track of things. It works for us.
What they do works for them, and I'm sure it works great. Could it work for
python-dev? Maybe. Is it worth changing anything when no one who is doing
the actual work has voiced a need for change? Absolutely not.
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