Update docs jobs
Replace obsolete build-sphinx job with tox-docs which runs "tox -e docs" directly. Update sphinx requirements for python 3. Depends-On: https://review.opendev.org/660026 Change-Id: Ibb22861e7b1e0e1e40f155043db8b3e554eaf246
|13 hours ago|
|bash_completion||5 years ago|
|contrib/jjb||3 years ago|
|doc||1 year ago|
|functional-tests||3 years ago|
|git_upstream||10 months ago|
|.gitchangelog.rc||3 years ago|
|.gitignore||2 years ago|
|.gitreview||1 month ago|
|.mailmap||2 years ago|
|.testr.conf||4 years ago|
|.zuul.yaml||12 hours ago|
|ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS||4 years ago|
|AUTHORS||2 years ago|
|ChangeLog||2 years ago|
|DESCRIPTION||3 years ago|
|LICENSE||5 years ago|
|README.rst||1 year ago|
|docs-requirements.txt||2 years ago|
|requirements.txt||2 years ago|
|setup.cfg||1 year ago|
|setup.py||2 years ago|
|test-requirements.txt||12 hours ago|
|tox.ini||2 years ago|
Git-upstream is an open source Python application that can be used to keep in sync with upstream open source projects. Its goal is to help manage automatically dropping carried patches when syncing with the project upstream, in a manner transparent to local developers.
It was initially developed as a tool for people who are doing active contributions to local mirrors of projects hosted using Gerrit for code review, with the intention that the local changes would be submitted to the upstream Gerrit instance (review.openstack.org for OpenStack) in the future, and would subsequent appear in the upstream mainline.
As it uses git plumbing commands, it can identify identical patches exactly the same as how
git-rebase works, and is not limited to working with Gerrit hosted projects. It can be used with projects hosted in GitHub or any other git repo hosting software.
You can also install directly from source:
A virtual environment is recommended for development. For example, git-upstream may be installed from the top level directory:
Patches are submitted via Gerrit at:
Please do not submit GitHub pull requests, they will be automatically closed.
More details on how you can contribute is available on our wiki at:
All code submissions must be pep8 and pyflakes clean. CI will automatically reject them if they are not. The easiest way to do that is to run tox before submitting code for review in Gerrit. It will run
pyflakes in the same manner as the automated test suite that will run on proposed patchsets.
Unit tests have been included and are in the
git_upstream/tests folder. Many unit tests samples are included as example scenarios in our documentation to help explain how git-upstream handles various use cases. To run the unit tests, execute the command:
tox.inito run tests on other versions of Python, generating the documentation and additionally for any special notes on building one of the scenarios to allow direct inspection and manual execution of
git-upstreamwith various scenarios.
The unit tests can in many cases be better understood as being closer to functional tests.
The git-upstream community is found on the #git-upstream channel on chat.freenode.net
You can also join via this IRC URL or use the Freenode IRC webchat.
git-upstream provides new git subcommands to support rebasing of local-carried patches on top of upstream repositories. It provides commands to ease the use of git for who needs to integrate big upstream projects in their environment. The operations are performed using Git commands.
Currently git-upstream works best for projects that are maintained with Gerrit because the presence of Change-Ids allows for fully automated dropping of changes that appear upstream. Nevertheless, the code is quite modular and can be extended to use any part of commit message (e.g., other headers).
Git-upstream currently supports the following features
Your repository is tracking an upstream project and has local changes applied and no other branch is merged in. This can also be applied to tracking upstream packaging branches: e.g., ubuntu/master => ubuntu/saucy-proposed/nova + local packaging changes.
In this case, your project tracks an upstream repository, merges in an arbitrary number of branches and applies local carried changes.
Reviewing (w/ Gerrit) of all locally applied changes if desired. git-upstream creates an import branch in a manner that allows it to be fully re-reviewed or merged into master and pushed.
git-upstream can output to both console and log file simultaneously. Multiple log levels are supported, and these are managed separately for log file and console output. This means jobs run by Jenkins can save a detailed log file separately as an artefact while printing status information to the console if those running the jobs don’t wish to have the console spammed with the details.
Compares Change-Id's of changes applied since previous import with those that have appeared on the upstream branch since the last import point.
Once the list of changes to be re-applied has been determined (and those to be dropped have been pruned), the tool can open an editor (controlled by a user's git editor settings) for users to review those changes to be made and allow them to perform further operations such as re-ordering, dropping of obsolete changes, and squashing.
It’s always possible for local changes to be superseded by upstream changes, so when these are identified and marked as such, we should drop them.
This can also occur where a change was applied locally, modified when being upstreamed based on review feedback and the resulting differences were ported to the internal as well. While the original change will be automatically dropped, also useful to drop the additional ported changes automatically if possible, rather than have it cause conflicts.
Please see workflows
Please see subcommands
git-upstream was initially written by Darragh Bailey firstname.lastname@example.org. See AUTHORS file for other contributors.
Thanks to Aleksander Korzynski and Stanisław Pitucha for taking the original design spec and some basic manual steps and experimenting with initial implementations.
To Davide Guerri, for picking up a rough python tool and turning it into something that was actually usable.
Also to Jon Paul Sullivan and Monty Taylor to listening and providing a sounding board for different approaches.
And finally to Coleman Corrigan among numerous others who acted as willing guinea pigs for the original manual approach.
Hope this eventually helped save you time and some hair.