[rspec-users] Cucumber: please make "gem install aslakhellesoy-cucumber" or "gem install cucumber" work again
luislavena at gmail.com
Wed Oct 1 13:03:04 EDT 2008
On Wed, Oct 1, 2008 at 12:30 PM, Chris Flipse <cflipse at gmail.com> wrote:
> On Wed, Oct 1, 2008 at 11:20 AM, aslak hellesoy <aslak.hellesoy at gmail.com>
>> On Wed, Oct 1, 2008 at 5:11 PM, Chris Flipse <cflipse at gmail.com> wrote:
>> > On Tue, Sep 30, 2008 at 5:20 PM, aslak hellesoy
>> > <aslak.hellesoy at gmail.com>
>> > wrote:
>> >> On Tue, Sep 30, 2008 at 9:02 PM, Evan David Light
>> >> <lists at tiggerpalace.com> wrote:
>> >> > Subject says most of it. I'd love to use Cucumber in my project but
>> >> > I
>> >> > need
>> >> > to be able to install it in a Rails app and by a particular version
>> >> > number.
>> >> >
>> >> You can do that with git pull and git checkout. Would it help if
>> >> detailed instructions were posted to the wiki?
>> > That gets you whatever the latest is, which is good if you want to live
>> > on
>> > edge. I'm behind a firewall, and living on edge isn't necessarily a
>> > good
>> > option.
>> Have you tried this?
>> export http_proxy=http://yourproxy:yourport
>> git clone http://github.com/aslakhellesoy/cucumber
>> git checkout SHA-of-the-rev-you-want
> That'd work if I had git on the windows machine that can actually access the
> internet. Unfortunately, I don't, and I won't. It's pretty tightly locked
> down. "firewall" is a bad term, because it implies there's an actual path
> to the internet. There isn't, at least not from the place I do actual
> work. Have to burn files and copy them. Virus paranoia and such.
> ... yes, it's a pain in the ass.
I hear ya brother, same here, luckily not anymore.
you can do the following (at home):
gem search cucumber --remote --source http://gems.github.com
gem fetch cucumber --source http://gems.github.com
This will put the .gem file in the folder you performed the task for
you to easily copy to your locked down environment :-D
>> > Would it be too much to ask if you could tag the repo when you jump
>> > to a new release, like David is doing with rspec?
>> Absolutely - I'll tag it when there is a release. And push a gem to
>> RubyForge. But there hasn't been one yet.
> Ah. I'd been going on the assumption that the occasional gem version bumps
> were signifying real checkpoints. If not, then, I havn't yet been burned by
> pulling down head once a week or so
Github gems are only updated when the cucumber.gemspec file is updated.
Human beings, who are almost unique in having the ability to learn from
the experience of others, are also remarkable for their apparent
disinclination to do so.
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