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Table 4: The: RCS Utility Description separated by colons. All except the year are optional. $ rlog -d93/04/12 main.c -d< Followed by a less-than sign, this option will output information that is earlier than a specified date. $ rlog -d93/04/12 main.c Preceded by a greater-than sign, this option will output information that is later than a specified date. $ rlog -d93/04/12 main.c
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A set of recorded changes to a file is called a version. Each version is assigned a version number that has several components, the first two of which are the release and level numbers. By default, the first version is assigned a release number of 1 and a level number of 1. A version is often referred to by its release and level numbers. The first version is called version 1.1 or delta 1.1. Subsequent versions will have the same release number with an incremented level number. The next version will be 1.2, then 1.3, etc. You can also change the release number manually. To create an RCS file, you first create an RCS directory. Within this directory are placed the RCS files for your programs. You can then create an RCS file with the ci command. The ci command (which stands for "check in") takes one argument, the name of the original file. The RCS file will be created in the RCS directory with the extension ,v. A main.c file will have an RCS file called main.c,v in the RCS directory. If your program is initially made up of several source code files, you need to create an RCS file for each one, including its source code suffix. In the next example, the user creates an RCS file for the main.c program:
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$ ci main.c RCS/main.c,v main.c enter description, terminated with single '.' or end of file: NOTE: This is NOT the log message! >> Bookrecs main program >> . initial revision: 1.1 done
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To edit your source code file using RCS, you must first have RCS generate a copy of the source code file. This copy will have the same name as the RCS file, but without the ,v suffix. For the main.c,v file, RCS will generate a file called main.c. To save the copy once you have made changes, you simply register any changes you make to the RCS file. The RCS co command (which stands for "check out") generates a copy of the source code file. The co command has several options. The co command with no options simply generates a read-only copy of the source code file. The -l option generates a copy of the source code file that you can edit; -l stands for lock, and when you use this option, the main.c program in the RCS main.c,v file is locked. The locking mechanism used by RCS permits only one programmer at a time to change a given file. When you have finished your modifications, you "check in" the program code, registering your changes and unlocking it for use by others. In the next example, the co command generates an editable copy of the source code file main.c,v:
$ co -l main.c RCS/main.c,v --> main.c revision 1.1 (locked) done
Once you have finished editing your source code file, you then register your changes in the RCS file with the ci command. You enter the keyword ci followed by the name of the RCS file. You are then prompted to enter comments. In effect, editing a copy of the file generated with co creates a new version of the source code file, a new set of changes constituting a new version. The new version number (1.2) is displayed. In the next example, the user saves the changes to main.c by generating a new version, 1.2:
$ ci main.c RCS/main.c,v main.c new revision: 1.2; previous revision: 1.1 enter log message, terminated with single '.' or end of file: >> Added prompts >> . done
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