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Re: changes in chord names formatting (1503, 1572) (issue 4981052)

From: Carl Sorensen
Subject: Re: changes in chord names formatting (1503, 1572) (issue 4981052)
Date: Fri, 4 Nov 2011 12:20:36 +0000
User-agent: Microsoft-MacOutlook/

On 11/4/11 6:10 AM, "Adam Spiers" <address@hidden> wrote:

>On Fri, Nov 04, 2011 at 11:55:42AM +0000, Carl Sorensen wrote:
>> On 11/4/11 5:35 AM, "Adam Spiers" <address@hidden> wrote:
>> >On Thu, Nov 03, 2011 at 06:28:55PM +0000, Carl Sorensen wrote:
>> >> I can't find the suggestion to replace tabs with spaces in this
>> >> string, so I can't comment on the suggestions.
>> >
>> >
>> OK, I don't know how I missed that before.
>> Had I seen that review, I'd have mentioned that .scm indentation is not
>> yet a settled issue on the GOP.  I'm sorry I didn't catch it earlier.
>No problem :-)
>> >> Our policy of testing each commit to ensure that it doesn't break
>> >> build prevents multiple patches per issue.
>> >
>> >I don't understand why this policy would prevent multiple patches per
>> >issue, but you probably shouldn't waste time explaining it to me :)
>> Because the finest granularity we have in the review process is a
>> issue.  So we only check each Rietveld issue to verify that it doesn't
>> break build.
>> It would be possible to have a series of three commits in a Rietveld
>> issue, with the first two commits breaking the build, and the third
>> the problem.  When this set of three is checked on Rietveld, we get a
>> clean make, so the push is approved.  If I then push to master as a set
>> three commits, two of them break build and therefore mess up git-bisect.
>Sure, understood - but I still don't see why each commit within a
>single issue couldn't be checked accumulatively, rather than just
>applying all three together and only then doing the check.  Of course
>it's more work, but arguably still less work (and less noise) than
>creating an issue per commit.

We could, if we were using something other than Rietveld.

Certainly it's less noise than creating an isssue per commit.

Our current practice is to create a commit per issue, which is less noise
but ends up with bigger commits.

I think you're convincing me that we have reason to look at some other
review tool in 5 weeks when Graham is ready to face that issue again.



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