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bio website dcow.me
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visits member for 2 years, 9 months
seen 12 hours ago

15h
comment JUnit3 and JUnit4 in the same project (but different module)?
And thanks to whomever suggested this question has been answered. I would say the linked question is similar to my situation and along the lines of what I'm actually asking (although obviously using different concrete examples).
15h
comment JUnit3 and JUnit4 in the same project (but different module)?
@Giorgio I mean end of life because JUnit 3 has been superseded by JUnit4. If what you suggest was the case, there would be no JUnit 4.
15h
comment JUnit3 and JUnit4 in the same project (but different module)?
It does work (otherwise I wouldn't be asking) why don't you try it (; The dependencies don't mix because I'm not depending on my test runtime in the other project. I am aware TestNG exists but if you look at GH Junit has in the thousands of stars whereas TestNG has in the hundreds. That's where my perhaps-to-general statement comes from--but that's not the point of the question. End of life means it's not being developed anymore. I'm asking if that's smart/reliable and what the potential issues might be to people who may have traveled this road.
2d
answered Why does the new ADT create a static inner class Fragment by default?
2d
asked JUnit3 and JUnit4 in the same project (but different module)?
Jul
2
awarded  Curious
May
28
comment Should a package manager modify your .bashrc file?
@Vality well a shell script at least allows the writer to specify !# which/shell the system should execute the script using, whereas @Jules point is that setting the environment explicitly in something like ~/.bash[rc|_profile] pins you to bash, specifically.
May
28
comment Should a package manager modify your .bashrc file?
@Vality I know. Jules' proposal has been suggested already. I'm being facetious--making fun of the circular logic involved to first argue that I should have a shell agnostic solution then proceed to suggest I use a shell script as the solution. It's a joke (;
May
28
revised Is this a ridiculous way to structure a DB schema, or am I completely missing something?
Remove useless prose from question.
May
28
suggested approved edit on Is this a ridiculous way to structure a DB schema, or am I completely missing something?
May
28
accepted Should a package manager modify your .bashrc file?
May
28
comment Should a package manager modify your .bashrc file?
But what if the user doesn't have sh installed?
May
28
comment Using packages (gems, eggs, etc.) to create decoupled architectures
I'd add there are a lot of projects that do this in the *nix world too. You often have libraries separated from front-ends from gui's from development resources, etc.
May
28
comment Should a package manager modify your .bashrc file?
@Jules imagine a situation where I don't control the binary. Now believe it.
May
28
comment Should a package manager modify your .bashrc file?
@MattThomason that realization is what prompted me to actually ask the question (;
May
27
comment Should a package manager modify your .bashrc file?
@GlenH7 We're operating under the assumption that I need the environment variable and cannot modify the code installed by the package I'm writing. Obviously this is not ideal, I agree, but the fact that there exists another option does not automatically make this an "XY question".
May
27
comment Should a package manager modify your .bashrc file?
I've considered this idea too. The project is young and will get to the point where this shouldn't be necessary.
May
27
comment Should a package manager modify your .bashrc file?
Thanks for the advice. I've never written a public package before and just want to make sure I don't do something taboo.
May
27
comment Should a package manager modify your .bashrc file?
Sure, but let's say for the purpose of this question that modifying the application is not an option.
May
27
asked Should a package manager modify your .bashrc file?